Friday 28 December 2012 at 8:00pm
The Cotillion Ballroom
11120 West Kellogg, Wichita, 67209, United States
Tel: (316) 722-4201
Get tickets: http://ticketf.ly/PY6UyZ
Jackson Taylor & The Sinners
Friday, December 28
Doors: 7pm Show: 8pm
DAY OF SHOW $15
Tickets at The Cotillion, online @ thecotillion.com, by phone 316-722-4201 and the employee clubs. No service fees for tickets purchased at The Cotillion box office open 8a-6p Monday - Saturday. All seating is General Admission. A limited number of table reservations for groups of 4 or more are available at The Cotillion box office. For further info call (316) 722-4201.
Combining his real life experiences with old school country elements, and throwing in the flavors of punk and southern rock to create a style all his own, Jackson Taylor continues to break the rules of traditional country music with his straightforward lyrics, "take it or leave it" approach, intense live performances, and the drive and determination of a freight train. The end result can not be pigeon holed into any style and can only be rightfully defined as what it is: "Jackson Taylor Music".
Recently signed to the Smith Entertainment Group (Stoney LaRue and No Justice, catalogue on Cross Canadian Ragweed and Randy Rogers Band, the Live at Billy Bob's Texas line), Jackson Taylor is ready to take country music by storm with his latest release, aptly entitled Dark Days, which was produced and engineered in the mountains of Washington State at Cascade Studios. The CD (produced by Jackson Taylor and Ronnie Belaire, and engineered by Allen Larsen) contains 12 tracks and features the debut single "Lonely," a tale of emotion that Jackson knows all too well. Other tracks include "Outlaws Ain't Wanted Here No More," which is a true account of Jackson's experiences in the country music industry that eventually pushed him to take his own musical path. Also featured on the new album is a cover of the tune "Honky Tonk Heroes," written by Billy Joe Shaver, one of Jackson's favorite music outlaws.
Billy Joe Shaver summed up it up best when he said, "Jackson's songs are so real and honest, you know straight off he's been there and done that. He writes and sings like he lives, great songs that I believe will live forever."