tickets are general admission and non refundable

Indoor Show

A ticket to this show does not guarantee a seat. This is a non-seated show. Which means, there will not be chairs on the Dance Floor, just the tables for dinner only. Sometimes we move all the tables out if it is a well sold show.

Set Times are Subject To Change

The simple, three-letter name is bold. And that rings true to the art, and the heart, of one of country’s shining new acts.

That boldness is evident in nearly every step she takes. Cam makes it a habit to wear eye-catching yellow every time she goes out in public. The strings and acoustic guitar in her breakout #1 Platinum-certified smash, the Grammy and ACM Awards nominated “Burning House,” are stirringly fragile, a brave counterpoint to the party atmosphere of modern country. And she sings with a dynamic clarity that’s both distinctive and friendly.

Cam backs up that boldness with a firm delivery, embedding her material with a ringing conviction throughout the 11 songs on her Arista Nashville/RCA Records full-length debut, Untamed. Released December 11, 2015, her new album burst onto Billboard’s Top Country Albums chart at #2 and earned 2015’s best first-week album sales by a debut country artist. Whether she’s singing about fresh love, broken hearts or difficult personal crossroads, she’s clearly living the experience for the three or four minutes she’s in it. Actually, she’s re-living the experience, because the emotions in every one of her songs come unapologetically from her singular interaction with the world.

“There’s a lot of work involved in being an artist, and I’m so happy to do it,” she says. “But if I’m going to invest my time in the work part of it, the music just has to be me.”

The “me” that Cam presents to the world is multi-dimensional. She’s powerfully vulnerable in “Burning House,” fierce and defiant in “Runaway Train,” effervescent and carefree in “My Mistake.” And the emotions in the material aren’t the only thing that separates those titles – every song incorporates a different sonic palette. While one might rely on polished pop influences and melody, another yields a piano bar feel, one cleverly infuses a bit of Gregorian chant, and yet another uses steel guitar to create a classic-country mood.

That wide-ranging artistry is key in Cam’s approach. Instead of limiting her choices to make an easily defined product, she’s put faith in the uniqueness of her voice, allowing that to be the defining character of a pliable, adventurous musical persona.

Co-writing each of the songs on Untamed, Cam says, “The cohesive part is me and my voice. The music all stems from the same place, and it allows you to go in different directions with the content and the lyrics and the kind of vibe that’s going on in each song.”

Adventure and uniqueness were practically built in to Cam from the outset. Camaron Marvel Ochs was born in the waterfront Southern California town of Huntington Beach, she spent big chunks of her youth at her grandparents’ horse ranch in Oceanside, where the tractor was red and the barn was blue. Her grandfather was both a cowboy and an entrepreneur – he started his own business, building wooden office desks – and her parents were similarly non-conformist. Her father grew up in a military family and had the guts to move out on his own at age 17, a time when most kids are looking to Dad for a few extra bucks to put gas in the car and see a movie. Her mother had an executive position in construction management at a time when those jobs were reserved almost exclusively for men. In turn, their independent, self-reliant streak was instilled in Cam, particularly after the family relocated to northern California.

“We’d climb redwood trees in the backyard, and I would climb super high and get stuck,” she recalls with a laugh. “I’d ask my dad to help me down, and he’d say, ‘Well, I can’t. You’ve got to get your own self down. But I’ll stand here and cheer you on.’”

There was plenty to cheer. For eight years, beginning in fourth grade, Cam was part of the Contra Costa Children’s Choir, which sang in 14 different languages. The choir toured internationally, performing in such exotic locations as Canterbury Cathedral in England, Notre-Dame de Paris and the Vatican.

Through that process, Cam learned music theory, harmony, structure and tone. And she learned the joy of being part of a team.

“I loved singing in groups,” she says. “I don’t necessarily like to be the center of attention.”

When she headed off to college, Cam studied psychology research at the University of California, Davis. The school is centered in farmland outside of Sacramento, part of the same ring of small-town suburbs that includes Folsom, a town that would become vital to the legend of Johnny Cash.

The setting was crucial. Cam had already begun to connect to diverse brands of music – she was drawn to strong, indie-rock females and to singer/songwriters in her casual listening at the same time she was singing classical music with the choral group. But country music was a big part of the social scene at Davis, and it became an important element in her self-expression.

“Varsity Blues came out, and everybody wore cowboy boots to school,” Cam recalls. “And everybody listened to Tim McGraw and the Dixie Chicks and Shania Twain.”

That included Cam, who identified with the values of home and community that are central to the genre. That emotional connection would pay off when she pursued music professionally. While living in Los Angeles, Cam met a kindred spirit in up-and-coming songwriter/producer Tyler Johnson (Taylor Swift, P!nk). A songwriting partnership was begun, with promising early results – they co-wrote a song on Miley Cyrus’ album Bangerz, and Cam also landed a song on a project by indie country act Maggie Rose.

Cam and Johnson meticulously wrote and rewrote the material for weeks and months at a time under the watchful eye of GRAMMY®-winning producer and songwriter Jeff Bhasker (Fun., Mark Ronson), who helped bring her to the industry’s attention in New York, even while she made organic inroads in Music City.

In a bit of a fluke, Cam’s music was discovered online by Nashville radio programmer Michael Bryan, who started playing one of her songs, “Down This Road,” on WSIX even though she was unsigned. While the attention was a boon, wheels were already in motion behind the scenes with label meetings in Nashville when Bhasker got Cam a meeting in New York with RCA Records Chairman & CEO Peter Edge and President & COO Tom Corson. Blown away by her incredible voice and irresistible personality and charm, Edge immediately called Sony Music’s CEO, Doug Morris, who likewise fell for her undeniable talent when she auditioned for him. In a rare situation, she’s now signed to both the country (Arista Nashville) and pop (RCA Records) labels – she sees herself as a country act, but if her music breaks out of the genre or finds an audience overseas, the pop division is waiting in the wings.

Many of her songs went through major revisions even after she signed her deal, a reflection of Cam’s evolution as an artist and her dogged pursuit of a distinctive sound. As the arrangements or instrumentation changed, the lyrics invariably got tweaked, too. She was present for every nuance, ensuring that the end results reflected her reality.

“It was very important for me to know everything that was involved in my music,” she says. “I’m there for all the production that happens, I sign off on all the mixes, I’m there for the recording. The people that are working with me are incredible, so I’m not driving every aspect of it, but I’m there inspiring it.”

In early 2015, country radio was introduced to Cam with the engaging first single, “My Mistake,” while her four-song EP, Welcome to Cam Country, debuted on Spotify. The media was impressed with Cam’s possibilities. Billboard praised her music as “at once fresh and familiar, that rare mix of daring and comfort that’s often the hallmark of a hit,” while gossip king Perez Hilton championed her for being “fearless.” The accolades continued with the rise of “Burning House,” which Rolling Stone Country called “haunting” and “one of the most buzzed-about tunes of the year.” And The Washington Post lauded both “My Mistake” and “Burning House,” noting that “the two songs feel like night and day, but they also suggest range and depth.”

Since July 6, 2015, the official radio impact date of “Burning House, not only has Cam become the only country female to achieve more than 1 million downloads of a single this past year, but, additionally, both her breakthrough hit and debut disc made multiple “best of 2015” critics’ lists, including Rolling Stone, Entertainment Weekly, The Washington Post, Associated Press, Nashville Scene, among others. Cam also became the most-nominated female at the 2016 ACM Awards with six total nods, and, she received a 2016 Grammy nominationfor “Best Country Solo Performance” for “Burning House” and 2016 American Country Countdown Awards nominations for “Female Vocalist of the Year” and “Breakthrough Female Vocalist of the Year.” Her career is showing promise.

Promise is part of Cam’s charm. Even in “Burning House,” a spare song about a crumbling relationship, one can sense an underlying positivity: her persistence and her determination to mend a devastating fracture.

It’s a rare gift, and it’s reflected in her bold penchant for yellow. She sprinkles that color into shoes, dresses, bracelets – sometimes a combination of all of them – as she visually captures her inner glow. That golden signature look was developed out of a conversation with her manager, Lindsay Marias. Cam had raised a fair amount of money through a Kickstarter campaign and was using some of that revenue to fund a video. Working late at night during the production, Cam made some coffee to get a lift, and as she grabbed a cup, she purposely chose a yellow one off the shelf.

“I really needed this bright moment to be able to just connect with people through the video,” she explains. “Lindsay was there with me, and she said, ‘You are yellow.’ It’s so cheery and friendly and relatable, and all those adjectives fit so well with me as a person and what my music is about, so it just all clicked. Then the more we incorporated yellow, I stand out in pictures. People send me yellow things, and even if I’m tired or if it’s a super-cold, snowy day, yellow lifts people’s spirits. It kind of does half the work for you.”

It’s a sign of Cam’s boldness. Her deal, her music, her philosophy – even her name: everything about her stands out. If you haven’t noticed Cam, you simply weren’t looking.

Logan Mize’s life story has more twists and turns than the rural Kansas backroads he grew up traveling

Trying to get all of Logan Mize’s backstory straight is a little bit like herding cats. But it makes for some great songwriting material.

It involves stories about him living in his Suburban, Justin Timberlake being a fan, his great uncle discovering Buck Owens back in Bakersfield, selling out 2,000-seat venues with no record label behind him, driving a dump truck, wooing his now wife with sushi and a bucket of chicken wings, filming a commercial with Hayden Panettiere, getting a smile and a nod from Merle Haggard during a performance and being named the tourism ambassador by the Governor of the state of Kansas.

All true stories. And there are more where those came from.

There was that show he booked before any of his records came out. He and his band sold out a 600-person capacity club. “We tried out all the songs,” Mize remembers. “They sold out of beer three times that night and they didn’t pay us much of anything because I didn’t even know you had contracts for that sort of thing. That was my crash course in touring and playing clubs. All my old friends, teachers, all the people who laughed at me for going to Nashville -- all of a sudden, we held their attention. For three hours. That night I was like ‘this might actually work.’”

But before any of the musical momentum, a young Mize would sing Elton John songs on a karaoke machine in his bedroom, but refused to sing in front of anyone. But after a Kenny Chesney concert in Wichita, the course of this 16-year-old kid’s life was forever changed.

“I have gone through waves of what I want to happen with my career,” Mize says. “Sometimes I forget about the 16-year-old kid who wanted to be Kenny Chesney. But ultimately at the end of the day I am still that kid sitting in the nose-bleed section seeing all the semis parked out front of the arena. I wish I could say I’m just happy to be in the game, but that’s not true. If we aren’t going to shoot for the biggest outcome possible, why do anything?”

That’s precisely why Logan Mize hasn’t let any of the pitfalls that have been sprinkled throughout his musical journey slow him down. And why his new record, Come Back Road, is his best one to date. He has endured bands breaking up. Drummers moving away. Recording projects with big names going unfinished. He’s been homeless, he’s been turned down multiple times up and down Music Row, and he’s come out on top with a project chock full of great songs that is already generating more great stories to add to the story that is his life.

“This record has modern feels to it, but sounds a bit more Midwestern,” he said. “There are a lot of ethereal sounds that represent that open prairie to me. It’s more of a heartland record than a southern record. It’s a record I am super proud of.”

And if the success of the record’s first single, It Ain’t Always Pretty is any indication, this album is poised to be his biggest one yet. After being played on the nationally syndicated morning radio show, The Bobby Bones Show, the song catapulted to #2 on the iTunes chart and has been streamed more than 20 million times on Spotify.
Show host Bobby Bones told his massive audience after playing the song, “That’s a jam, dude! I get chill bumps from that song. That is a Hit. I’ve never even met the guy. I just think it’s the jam. I have handed every record label a hit! If you don’t sign this guy and put him on the radio – I quit!”

Suddenly, all those years of sleeping on people’s floors and driving 6-hour round trips to Nashville to maybe get a chance to play at The Bluebird, seem to begin paying off.

“I knew a fiddle player who had moved to Nashville and he told me if I ever came to town I could stay with him,” Mize remembers. “One day I loaded up my truck and had just enough gas to get to Nashville and $60 left over. I got into town about 3 a.m. and drove to his apartment. His light was on so I pounded on the glass and he let me in. I slept on the floor in his laundry room for a while.”

Before music would pay the bills, Mize worked in excavating, drove a dump truck, mowed grass, drove a party bus, worked security at Coyote Ugly, delivered furniture and weed whacked ditches.

But then one day he started a band that couldn’t keep a rehearsal space because there was no money to pay the rent. Not long after that was the house party at the rental he was living in where someone burned down the barn while he was on a beer run. But during this time, he met a girl named Jill Martin, who would become his wife, he got a publishing deal with Big Yellow Dog, started selling out venues, and in 2016 embarked on a social media-guided acoustic concert trek across the country in his 1989 station wagon he coined “Glenn.” A road trip he says will go down as quite possibly the most fun he’s had in his music career.

“As a 32-year-old with a wife and two kids, the typical thing would be for me to go get a job, but I just want to do my job from a sold-out stadium stage. What I really want to do is entertain people. Make them smile and enjoy themselves.”


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Please understand before purchasing a ticket that it does not include a table for dinner. We may move tables out in the front during sold out shows.

General Admission Tickets are available to order online for Will Call Tickets Only.
All sales final, no refunds.

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