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AAFFM Presents: South for Winter, and Harm’s Way
September 15, 2018 @ 8:00 pm - 10:00 pm EDT$8 – $10
September 15, 2018
Fiddler’s Green Coffeehouse
SOUTH FOR WINTER
With elements of gypsy, folk, jazz and blues, the Nashville-based trio South for Winter offers an eclectic sound united by delicate harmonies, intricate guitar work, and earthy vocals.
Four years after meeting in Peru and writing what would later become their first single, Whisper in the Trees, Colorado singer-songwriter Dani Cichon and New Zealand musician Nick Stone officially joined in March 2017 as the duo South for Winter. With Nashville TN as their home base, the two formed a trio with cellist Alex Stradal and crafted South for Winter’s distinctive sound.
The band released its self-titled debut EP in January 2018. That led to Nashville’s Lightning 100 radio station naming the trio as a top up-and-coming independent artist in its 2018 Music City Mayhem competition, and it connected the band with the Grammy-nominated producer of their second EP. The trio released this EP in August and will tour nationally through more than 14 states before returning to Nashville to begin work on their first full-length studio album.
Harm’s Way performs with rich harmony, conviction, and a sense of humor. While the group has been together over ten years, some of the members have been performing together all of their adult lives. Their music is influenced by several genres: roots, Americana, folk, blues, and more. Harm’s Way includes Harmon Koeltz on lead vocals and guitar, Scot Boze on vocals, and Phil Griffin on lead guitar. For this performance they’ll be joined by Jonathan McBee, bass player for Mockingbird’s Wing.
This acoustic driven group relies on tight harmonies, thoughtful songs and lyrics, and a belief that the music should be shared. These guys have fun performing and can be found at festivals, private events, restaurants, coffee shops, corporate events, and church functions.
The core members of this group have been playing music together since before Woodstock. They have fun playing, check their egos at the door, and – while they take music very seriously – don’t take themselves seriously at all!