2009 Canadian Folk Music Award Winner - Traditional Singer of the Year!
2009 Canadian Folk Music Award Nominee Traditional Album of the Year
2010 East Coast Music Award Nominee- Roots/Traditional Solo Recording of the Year
2010 Music PEI Nominee - Folk Recording of the Year
2009 Music PEI Winner-Roots/Traditional Solo Recording of the Year
'In the world of traditional folksongs, the interpretation of the lyric is of prime importance. Blessed with a voice rich in natural tone, character and clarity, Colette Cheverie has that rare ability to captivate and transport the listener on a journey through the landscape suggested by the song, sometimes dark and foreboding, sometimes light and gay - always hitting the mark' ~ Glenn Meisner – producer CBC Atlantic Airwaves
Blessed with a voice rich in natural tone and clarity, Colette has the rare ability to captivate her audience as she breathes new life into old songs of lost love, hardships, and tragedies of past immigrants. With her crystal-clear voice paired with stirring ballads and haunting melodies of traditional Scottish, Irish and English folksongs, Colette has the gift to create an atmosphere that connects with her audience so intensely - one minute bringing people to tears, the next, willingly bringing the audience along on a journey suggested by song.
Her debut album Hours Before Dawn has taken on a world of its own receiving the 2009 Music PEI Award for Roots/Traditional Solo Recording of the Year and earned her a 2009 East Coast Music Award (ECMA) Nomination. At the 2009 East Coast Music Awards, Colette was featured on two official ECMA showcase stages including the CBC Galaxie Rising Star Stage and ECMA Discovery Stage. Other appearances during the conference include: Music PEI Roots Room Showcase Stage and Radio ECMA. Recently, Colette has showcased on an official ECMA "Roots Room" Showcase Stage at the 2010 East Coast Music Awards in Sydney, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia as well as at the Contact East Conference showcasing the very best of Atlantic Canadian music.
Since then, Colette has been gathering national recognition as a solo vocalist earning Traditional Singer of the Year at the 2009 Canadian Folk Music Awards (CFMA). Her album "Hours Before Dawn" has earned her nominations for 2009 CFMA Traditional Album of the Year, 2010 Music PEI Award for Folk Recording of the Year and 2010 East Coast Music Award for Roots/Traditional Recording of the Year. Recently, Colette has officially showcase at the 2009 Ontario Council of Folk Festivals (OCFF) and at the 2010 Folk Alliance International Conference in Memphis, TN. Colette has also appeared on the official Roots Room Showcase Stage at the 2010 East Coast Music Awards, Conference and Festival in Sydney, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia. Other highly acclaimed performances include:
performing Canada’s National Anthem for the nationally televised 2009 Canada Games – Closing Ceremonies, Festival of Lights (Main stage) – Canada Day, receptions for the Prime Minister and Governor General of Canada. Colette has also been featured as an up and coming artist on CBC’s “Atlantic Airwaves” with Glenn Meisner.
Her album "Hours Before Dawn" begins with the subtle opening track “Follow the Heron”. Setting the atmosphere for the entire album; easing the listener into a world of quietness and tranquility, rejuvenating the sorrows of winter to the cheeriness and awakening of spring. The album then transitions into the eerie but tragic love story “Edward of Morton”, whilst drifting into the uplifting “For Ireland I’d Not Tell Her Name”. The beautifully produced album draws from Colette’s passion for history and her keen sense of belonging so it was only fitting for the album to consist of a traditional and contemporary mix of English, Irish and Scottish folksongs and ballads.
Melodious and smooth she communicates her stories with passion, adding subtle ornamentation where appropriate. Happy to sing unaccompanied or with an accompanist, Colette’s voice has a delicate intensity that soars over subtle instrumental arrangements. On stage, Cheverie’s manner is relaxed and enlightening. Audiences can be assured of an entertaining and captivating performance.
Colette Cheverie: vocals
Timothy Chaisson: acoustic guitar
Glenn Coolen: low whistle/uilleann pipes
Hours Before Dawn~July 2008.
Hours Before Dawn-CD Review
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Colette Cheverie, PEI songstress from East Point, just released her debut album entitled, HOURS BEFO...Colette Cheverie, PEI songstress from East Point, just released her debut album entitled, HOURS BEFORE DAWN. Colette is the lead singer of Celtic Ladies, a popular musical group from PEI. The album contains ten tracks of mostly old traditional songs from Ireland and Scotland that have been arranged by Colette and co-producer Jon Matthews.
In addition there are tracks from Richard Thompson and Stan Rogers. It would be hard to find a more compelling collection of songs that bridges the traditional world and the contemporary. There is something here for all music lovers whether they like traditional and celtic tunes or are fans of singer/songwriters or love the interpreter/songstress who can put a new spin on an old favorite. This album cuts across all these boundaries.
Here are the song titles:
Follow The Heron
Edward of Morton
Sweet William's Ghost
For Ireland I'd Not Tell Her Name
Gloomy Winter Now Awa
Tiny Fish For Japan
Many musicians helped Colette make music on the CD, incluing Timothy Chaisson, Grady Poe, Boyd MacNeil, and many more.
Atlantic Seabreeze gives this album high ratings on its rating list. To purchase this album, refer to Colette's website, address posted above.
Colette Cheverie-Hours Before Dawn
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29 octobre 2008, 6:31 Par: Chantal Flament Écrire un commentaire Colette Cheverie - Hours befor...29 octobre 2008, 6:31
Par: Chantal Flament
Écrire un commentaire Colette Cheverie - Hours before dawn... - CD
Hours before dawn...
C'est un premier album solo tout en douceur, en sensibilité et en émotion que nous offre la chanteuse du groupe The Celtic Ladies. Colette Cheverie nous fait voyager dans le temps et l'histoire, alors qu'elle fait revivre des chansons écrites, pour la plupart, au cours du 19e siècle. Sa voix pure et subtile nous enchante, tout au long de l'écoute. Difficile de résister à la très belle Gloomy Winter Now Awa'. L'album réserve de belles surprises, notamment avec Eppie Morrie et la touchante Lone Shanakyle. Entourée de bons musiciens, elle a produit celui-ci avec Jon Matthews qu'on retrouve également à la guitare. Un excellent début pour cette jeune artiste originaire de l'ÎPE qui a l'audace de sortir des sentiers battus. Une bien belle voix que cette Colette Cheverie.
November 2008 Sonicbids "Artists 2 Watch"
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This month’s SonicBids Artists to Watch are a motely crew (pun fully intended!). More than half are ...This month’s SonicBids Artists to Watch are a motely crew (pun fully intended!). More than half are international performers and the rest are from the US. There are four performers who pump out variations ofÂ rock that is strong on lyrics,Â three acoustic acts, and a hip-hop artist. All are very lyric-driven, except for one.
Hip-Hop: Naydivz, out of Kansas City, brings a creative twist to this medium, mixing old school hip-hop with electronica, inventive samples, and contemporary rhymes to a Midwestern setting. MC Gunrok and MC Nadoo each add their best rhymes and distinctive styles to generate an energetic performance that is being touted as Ephedrik Hip Hop. Their music is being given air play in KC and has been licensed by Noteborn Music Publicity, creating a wider audience for Naydivz’ music. The Demonstration, their first full-length CD, is due out at the end of this year.
Rock: Hailing from Boston, the birthplace of Skope, the four-piece band The Buckners offers up unexpected lyrics. Their â€œX Communication,â€ for example, is a clever, tongue-in-cheek look at relationships among Gen Xers.Â Though the band definitely is of this century, their tight three-part harmonies sometimes have echoes of the British invasion of the 60s. All of their work is well grounded in solid, pop rockÂ instrumentation with strong guitar work and a solid rhythm section. The Buckners currently have three albums out: Betty, The Orange EP, and See You in Court.
Delivering another brand of pop rock is the Swiss foursome, JESH. Toby Lucas, the band’s lead singer and principle songwriter, is very comfortable performing and writing in English, producing songs thatÂ not only examine relationships but delve into the psyche. â€œIn Her Roomâ€ paints a portrait of an amateur Internet porn star, and â€œNeurotic Thoughtsâ€ is a creepy look at co-dependence. But even these deep songs are delivered with a bouncy beat and a very singable chorus. Look for JESH’s new album Happy Now that came out this spring.
Candian-born pop artist David Homyk now calls New York City home. Unlike the first two pop rock artists, he isn’t backed by a bandâ€”He is the band. Homyk plays guitsr, bass, piano, and is extremely skilled at arranging. He has been writing songs since he was in elementary school but found structure at the University of Virginia where he found his niche not only as a songwriter but as a record producer. His arrangements and drum tracks became a signature of Beyonce songs and other pop artists including Cherish, Solange, Cheri Dennis, and Sunshine Anderson. His original material is radio-friendly and very accessible to fans. This album, True Story, is available on iTunes, FM/Satellite/Internet Radio, and Amazon.
The Acoustic Acts: Another Aussie rocker is Kym Campbell who brings an upbeat style of what she calls acoustic surfer rock. It really is a blend of folk, rock, reggae, and island music. Campbell’s music is infectious. Though I tend to shy away from what I call â€œlittle girlâ€ voices, the quality in the lightness of Campbell’s pipes is complex and I just can’t help but feel the real joy in her music. She has great support from Felipe Sidoti on bass and guitar and Shahn on percussion, uke, and bass. Campbell holds her own on guitar, uke, and harmonica, as well. Check out this fun music in Campbell’s debut CD, So Alive, released in August. It is getting airpay all over Australia and here in the US.
In the wake of numerous Canadian folk artists, Colette Cheverie from Prince Edward Island, is a bright star in the acoustic genre, making a name for herself as an accomplished interpreter of traditional ballads. Cheverie’s crystal-clear voice, a definite prerequisite for music from the British Isles, earned her a place as the leading vocalist in the Canadian folk group, The Celtic Ladies, in 2005. This year, she launched her solo career into the next level with exposure on CBC Radio Her debut album, Hours Before Dawn, which came out this summer, marks her as a gifted talent. Her voice has qualities similar to Loreena McKinnett but is distinctly Colette Cheverie.
The last acoustic act is Michio, a flamenco fusion guitarist, from Germany. His work blends Spanish guitar, Mediterranean styles, and Far Eastern influences. His work is refreshing because of this combination of ethnicities. He is the only non-Latin guitarist ever to be invited toÂ the Festival de Flamenco in Jerez de la Frontera in the Andalusian region of Spain. His third CD, Asi Nada Mas, was released this year. Along with performing, Michio is also a composer, recently writing the score for the ballet adaptation ofÂ two Garca Lorca works
Fave: I was extremely conflicted, trying to make a choice of my favorite in this month’s picks. Most of you probably thought I’d pick the outlier, Michio, because you know how much I love Latin-based music. Others, of you probably thought I’d pick Colette Cheverieâ€”afterall, I’m a traditional folkie at heart. But it really was the versatile Amanda Baker who has a voice that you’d expect to have come from Motown or even New York City. But Baker comes from Down Under. Born in New Zealand, Baker found her musical legs in Australia. Her rich, versatile voice easily moves from rock to soul to old-style R&B to blues, delivering a soft croon or a powerful, gutsy belt. There’s a bit of Gracie Slick and Joss Stone in her work.Â She writes in a number of genres, fitting the lyrics to what melody, musical style, and instrumentation is best, but always lets the wordsÂ and her voice come to the front even though she’s got a kick-butt, six-piece back up band. It’s a brilliant decision because it is the strength of her lyrics (which deal with violence, drug addiction, self identity, relationships, etc.) and her vocal delivery that creates the ambiance of her performances. Amanda Baker released her debut CD Supersitious Woman in 2006 and then released the single, â€œThe Queen,â€ a year later to rave reviews. This year, she will have two EP releases. They are worth the effort to find them.
A New Canadian Singer Dawns-CD Review
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A new Canadian singer dawns CD review 24/10/2008, Liz Patton Title: Hours Befor Dawn Artist: Co...A new Canadian singer dawns
24/10/2008, Liz Patton Title: Hours Befor Dawn
Artist: Colette Cheverie
Released: July 13, 2008
Label: Colette Cheverie
A new name in the Canadian Celtic scene rises above the horizon with Collette Cheverie’s new album Hours Before Dawn. Colette , a native of Prince Edward Island, has been performing heavily with other Celtic music talents in that area for several years. Hours Before Dawn showcases the slower ballads and the sweet, clear vocals associated with that style.
Her vocals are as smooth as Celtic Woman, and the simple arrangements allow the tone of Colette’s lone voice to really shine through.
The songs rotate through many styles. She features darker tunes like “Edward of Morton,” a classic example of the suicidal songs that crop up regularly in this genre. On the upbeat side there are songs like “Eppie Morrie,” which has an evocative rhythm that mimics the pounding of captors escaping with their kidnapped girl. Anyone else notice the bleakness of a lot of Celtic ballads? On the brighter side “Follow the Heron” and “Tiny Fish For Japan” have a delightful sweetness to the lyrics, vocals and instruments – and shows off Colette’s upper range. The “Lone Shanakyle” is an acapella piece that really features her unusual vocal embellishments that mimic s the turns common on whistle and bagpipes.
Most of the songs are covers of other popular songs that have appeared in the Celtic discography. She does have several traditional songs on the album, ‘Sweet William’s Ghost,” “For Ireland I’d Not Tell Her Name” and “Eppie Morrie.”
The instrumental accompaniment is just as clear as the vocals. The arrangements tailor the instruments into a subtle support of the vocals, occasionally showcased in breaks between the verses. The piano adds almost an unearthly tone to the traditional “Kilkelly” that fits with the sorrowful lyrics, a series of letters from Ireland to an emigrant in America. The low whistle and uilleann pipes appear on a number of tracks. Strings are not ignored, with violin, cello and upright bass winding under a number of songs.
There isn’t much to detract from this album. The vocals, while beautiful, do get a little monotonous after listening to the album a dozen times in a row, but certainly blend beautifully in rotation with other Celtic songs. She could stand to expand the instrumental breaks or even put an instrumental song on her next album. It would be interesting to see what she could do if she started a full-fledged band, rather than focusing on just her vocals. It could add richness to her recordings and career.
Enough speculation. The truth of the matter is that the last track on the album, “Farewell, Farewell,” is false advertising – this album is not a farewell from Colette but likely the first in a long career from this young, skilled Canadian vocalist. She’s good now, and probably will get better with time. This album would be quite at home in any ballad lover’s collection. And Christmas is right around the corner, isn’t it?
Winners of Canadian Folk Music Awards Represent Nation's Diversity
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Joel Plaskett’s ambitious triple album, Three, led the Halifax singer-songwriter to a double victory...Joel Plaskett’s ambitious triple album, Three, led the Halifax singer-songwriter to a double victory at the fifth annual Canadian Folk Music Awards on Saturday.
Although the roots-rocker was not in attendance, he had a friend, banjoist Old Man Luedecke, pick up the awards for contemporary album of the year and producer of the year.
Plaskett, however, lost the solo artist of the year award to fellow Maritimer Catherine MacLellan.
Awards in 19 categories were handed out during a gala ceremony Saturday night at the Dominion Chalmers United Church.
Co-hosted by CBC’s Shelagh Rogers and La Bottine Souriante musician Benoit Bourque, the event featured performances by bluegrass outfit Yonder Hill, banjoist Old Man Luedecke, Ottawa Valley fiddler April Verch and Canadian folk veteran Valdy.
There was also a tribute to recently deceased folk artists and supporters, including Taylor Mitchell, the 19-year-old singer-songwriter who died last month after being attacked by coyotes while hiking in Cape Breton. She had been nominated for the young performer award, a statue that went to flame-haired Ariana Gillis.
Former Ottawa resident Chris McKhool rivaled Plaskett as a double award winner. His Toronto-based band, Sultans of String, earned the award for instrumental group of the year, while his solo project, FiddleFire!, won the award for children’s album of the year.
It was a big vote of acceptance from the folk community for a musician who straddles the folk, jazz and world-music genres.
“We felt really honoured to be nominated in such great company, so thank you very much,” said McKhool while accepting the instrumental-group award.
He was thrilled to be in the company of some of his musical heroes, including Lynn Miles, his former vocal coach, and folk icon Valdy.
“It can be tough to pigeonhole us,” he added in an interview, “but we find ourselves at home in the folk community because we play instrumental songs and we tell stories and it resonates with the folk tradition.”
The night’s winners demonstrated that Canada’s folk tradition is a coast-to-coast phenomenon, with Atlantic Canada particularly well represented. In addition to Plaskett and MacLellan, Halifax singer-songwriter Susan Crowe was named English songwriter of the year, while P.E.I. singer Colette Cheverie took home the statue for traditional singer of the year. B.C. native James Hill, who’s now based in Nova Scotia, reeled in the award for traditional album of the year for his collaboration with Anne Davison, True Love Don’t Weep.
The world-music scene in Quebec was highlighted by the recognition of Montreal’s Karim Saada as world solo artist of the year, and Mansa Sissoko and Jayme Stone for Africa to Appalachia. Montreal’s Catherine Durand went home with the award for French songwriter of the year.
Ontario’s hotbed of folk music also produced a pair of winning female vocal groups. Madison Violet was named vocal group of the year, and Good Lovelies took the prize for new/emerging artist of the year, shutting out Ottawa singer-songwriter Lynne Hanson. Tony McManus was recognized as the year’s best instrumental solo artist for The Maker’s Mark, an album that celebrates the acoustic guitar.
The Western half of the country has no shortage of folk talent either. Saskatchewan’s Deep Dark Woods won the award for ensemble of the year, and Don Amero snatched the aboriginal songwriter award away from Canadian folk veteran Buffy Sainte-Marie. Two Vancouver-based musicians also gathered accolades. Bluesman Jim Byrnes earned the award for contemporary singer of the year, while Steve Dawson landed the Pushing the Boundaries award for his eclectic instrumental disc, Telescope.
Traditional Album of the Year: James Hill and Anne Davison, True Love Don’t Weep (Brookfield, N.S.)
Contemporary Album of the Year: Joel Plaskett, Three (Halifax)
Children’s Album of the Year: Chris McKhool, FiddleFire! (Toronto, originally from Ottawa)
Traditional Singer of the Year: Colette Cheverie, Hours Before Dawn (Charlottetown)
Contemporary Singer of the Year: Jim Byrnes, My Walking Stick (Vancouver)
Instrumental Solo Artist of the Year: Tony McManus, The Maker’s Mark (Elora, Ont.)
Instrumental Group of the Year: Sultans of String, Yalla Yalla! (Toronto)
Vocal Group of the Year: Madison Violet, No Fool for Trying (Toronto)
Ensemble of the Year: The Deep Dark Woods, Winter Hours (Saskatoon)
Solo Artist of the Year: Catherine MacLellan, Water in the Ground (Charlottetown)
English Songwriter of the Year: Susan Crowe, Greytown (Halifax)
French Songwriter of the Year: Catherine Durand, Coeurs Migratoires (Montreal)
Aboriginal Songwriter of the Year: Don Amero, Deepening (Winnipeg)
World Solo Artist of the Year: Karim Saada, La Danse de l’Exilé (L’Assomption, Que.)
World Group of the Year: Jayme Stone & Mansa Sissoko, Africa to Appalachia (Toronto, Quebec City)
New/Emerging Artist of the Year: The Good Lovelies, Good Lovelies (Toronto)
Producer of the Year: Joel Plaskett, Three
Pushing the Boundaries: Steve Dawson, Telescope (Vancouver)
Young Performer of the Year: Ariana Gillis, Ariana Gillis (Vineland, Ont.)
5 Ways To Get Your Folk On
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In Grit Laskin's opinion, the Juno Awards just don't cut it when it comes to folk music. That's why ...In Grit Laskin's opinion, the Juno Awards just don't cut it when it comes to folk music. That's why the co-founder of Borealis Records, along with his business partner Bill Garrett and Roddy Campbell, publisher of the folk magazine Penguin Eggs, started the Canadian Folk Music Awards.
Their frustration stemmed from the limitations of the Juno categories for roots and traditional music.
"You ended up getting apples competing with bananas," says Laskin. "You'd have a traditional Quebec band competing with Bruce Cockburn.
"It just made no sense. They're two different genres, even though they're under a large roots-folk-acoustic-y umbrealla. So we thought, 'Let's do our own thing.'"
Five years later, the Canadian Folk Music Awards, which will be presented during an untelevised gala at Dominion-Chalmers United Church Saturday, have made great strides toward bringing acoustic music out of the kitchen, away from the campfire and off the festival field.
Nominees and winners receive media coverage across the country, attention that puts them on the radar of festival promoters, bookers and fans around the world.
To make sure the accolades go to the most worthy artists, the program is administered by a volunteer board of directors who round up knowledgeable jurors for each of the 19 categories and shower them with CDs submitted by artists. In the first year, there were about 275 submissions; this year, it's up to about 450.
The 2009 crop of nominees is a wide-ranging bunch, including the singer-songwriter musings of Joel Plaskett, the moody roots of the Great Lake Swimmers, the fiery fiddling of the Sultans of String, the progressive beats of Buffy Sainte-Marie, the traditional balladry of P.E.I. singer Colette Cheverie, and many more.
Reflecting on the five-year history of the event, Laskin believes the awards have had the greatest impact on traditional music, citing the example of Quebec's Genticorum. The French-Canadian trio is one traditional act that's emerged as a success story after their CFMA win, going on to wider recognition in English Canada and a Juno nomination. At the CFMAs, celebrating the diversity of Canada's musical heritage starts with encouraging traditional music.
"We felt that was important and it gets short shrift so many times. It's part of the continuum of what folk music is, and we're not afraid of the four-letter f word," says Laskin.
"Without awareness of the early musics, your music is simply not going to be as rich. There are reasons that traditional ballads have made it through hundreds of years of people singing them to each other. The stories and the melodies are so honed, they move everybody because they're about living, and the blood and guts drama of making your way through life and overcoming obstacles."
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To mark the fifth anniversary of the Canadian Folk Music Awards, the festivities have been expanded to fill the weekend. Here are five ways to tune in:
1. Remember Oliver Schroer: A CFMA winner, he was the innovative fiddler who played with Loreena McKennitt, Great Big Sea and Spirit of the West. Schroer died of leukemia in July 2008, but in the last months of his life, director Eileen Thalenberg made a documentary about the artist and his music. The world premiere of Silence at the Heart of Things takes place at the Mayfair Theatre at 7 p.m. tonight, with a performance by Anne Lindsay, and an appearance by the director. (Tickets, $15 at the door.)
2. Check out the contenders: Six CFMA nominees perform Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the National Arts Centre's Fourth Stage. The showcase includes the world-flamenco-jazz hybrid of Sultans of String, the funny, queer-friendly songs of Kate Reid, the uplifting message of aboriginal singer-songwriter Don Amero, the Celtic-inspired tunes of Maria Dunn, the Quebecois folk of Serre l'Ecoute and the acoustic guitar wizardry of Tony McManus. Also on the bill are David Leask and Cindy Doire, this year's winners of the Ontario Council of Folk Festival's Songs From The Heart award.
3. Cheer your homies: Nominees represent most of the regions in Canada. From Ottawa, we can lay claim to Lynne Hanson, who's up for New/Emerging Artist of the Year, Chris McKhool, right, who grew up in Ottawa and has four nominations (three for his band Sultans of String and one for his children's album FiddleFire!), ukulele master James Hill and cellist Anne Davison, who developed their craft while living in Ottawa, children's performer Maggie G, daughter of Ottawa music guru Harvey Glatt, and Cantarra, the female quartet led by Lee Hayes.
4. Pick a favourite fiddler: This year's theme of the awards is Focus on the Fiddle. In addition to the Schroer film, there will be a demonstration of four fiddling styles during the gala. You can also write about your favourite Canadian fiddler on the CFMA web site, www.folkawards.ca.
5. Roll out the red carpet: The main event is the awards gala on Saturday, which takes place at Dominion-Chalmers United Church at 7:30 p.m. CBC's Shelagh Rogers and Quebec musician Benoit Bourque are hosting. Performers include banjo guy Old Man Luedecke, Quebec traditionalists Les Charbonniers de l'Enfer, songwriting legend Valdy, Ottawa Valley fiddler April Verch, fado blues duo Catarina Cardeal and Mike Siracusa, and Montreal bluegrass outfit Yonder Hill. Tickets are $45, which includes a post-show reception.
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For tonight's tribute to Oliver Schroer: $15 at Mayfair Theatre.
For Friday's concert by six nominees: $20, at Ticketmaster, 613-755-1111, NAC box office and Ottawa Folklore Centre, 1111 Bank St., 613-730-2887.
For Saturday's awards gala: $45, includes a post-show reception. At Compact Music, 190 Bank St., and Ottawa Folklore Centre.
Set list varies depending on length of gig.
Generally shows consist of two 30-45 minute sets.
-Follow the Heron
-Tiny Fish for Japan
-Sweet William's Ghost
-Edward of Morton
-For Ireland I'd Not Tell Her Name
-Gloomy Winter Now Awa'
There are no upcoming dates at this time.