Located a stone’s throw from The Beverly, Lis Bar adds yet more enticement to visit a part of Kingston that’s been overshadowed by other nightlife hot spots in town.
The detail-oriented Acevedo is releasing Estados Separados (meaning separate states) via his musical project, a warm and vibrant blend of styles and influences from around the world. A release party will take place at The Beverly in Kingston on Friday, November 9.
You can do your part and support real local metal with heart by showing up for Kingston’s own Porcelain Helmet on Saturday, Nov. 3 as they open for I Don’t Know.
The big news is that Valley People Productions have convinced Iron Chic to visit Kingston. The show was originally booked at The Beverly but cops have been called for noise recently so they so had to move it to BSP. The show is on Nov. 10 and costs just $10 with a 7:30 p.m. start time and absolutely killer support bands Timeshares and Nightmares For a Week also.
Upon entering Village Coffee and Goods, located on Railroad Avenue around the corner from Frank Guido’s Little Italy, my first impression was of delight at the sense of unity in design, light and energy flow within the comfortable specialty coffee shop.
It is pathetic that more people on social media were talking about the Khabib Nurmagomedov-versus-Conor McGregor UFC match last weekend than the impending doom of America.
Oct. 5-7: O-Positive is a Kingston-based cultural and wellness organization that supports the health of underinsured artists and musicians. It returns to town this weekend.
2018 has been a hugely emotionally challenging year for many people. Considering all the draining forces at play in what passes for the sphere of public “discourse” these days, it is a wonder that in the upcoming O-Positive we have a homegrown festival that helps us redirect our conversations and concentration toward wellness and creativity.
Good tidings to you, fair reader. I am writing this week’s edition of Kingston After Dark on Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley’s birthday, surely as good a day (and better than many) to ponder impermanence.
When I first heard California’s Wax Idols around 2015’s American Tragic album, I was sure I’d discovered a modern band as catchy as and with as well-written songs as The Pretenders, if Chrissie Hynde, James Honeyman-Scott, et al. were way more goth. That sounds perfect, right? It really is.