To celebrate their 50th Anniversary, this installment of the 11th Hour’s “Your Story” series shares how the music of the Allman Brothers Band formed– and continues to form– enduring friendships and memories. A Minneapolis-Macon Connection  by Ken Hanson Macon is a long way from Minnesota. Growing up in South Minneapolis,

Friends On The Hill (Warner Robins) Karaoke w/ DJ B3 10pm Wednesday Roco’s Bar Jim Jam Karaoke & Dance Party 9pm Friday A.P.’s Hidden Hideaway Karaoke w/ Jessie Jane 8pm Ampersand Guild Poetry & Spoken Word Every 2nd Friday 7pm $5 (Free for performers) Ampersand Guild Open Mic Night Every

A Conversation with Jay Blakesberg & Kirk West One came up in the gritty blues clubs of Chicago, the other found the eye in the maelstrom of early alternative rock– but Kirk West and Jay Blakesberg took rock photography to a new level while traveling and documenting the music of

by Traci Burns “This is one of the greatest rock ‘n roll museums in the world,” says Richard Brent, Director of Collections at the Allman Brothers Band Museum at the Big House. “It’s mind-boggling how many people come from all over the world to see this house. It’s unique and

I’ve heard numerous artists and musicians talk about their body of work. What they’re really concerned about is the legacy they may leave. Will the music endure? What stories will people tell– or not tell? What lasting impression will comfort or haunt their loved ones? When it comes to the

My trusty mountain bike is only six or seven years old, but lately, it’s been acting up like an old hound dog– screaming at nothing and running with a mind of its own. The gears would screech with every change, the brakes were absolutely useless, and the freewheel– the piece

By now I’m sure you’ve seen her disturbing visage: Bulging eyes, stringy black hair, frighteningly cartoonish smile? They call her Momo, and she is the latest in a tradition of scare tactics whipped into a frenzy by parents and adults who are more afraid of the times changing than they

Photos by Anthony Ennis The Big House is… Too cool. Walking room to room, wooden floors echoing, it’s not hard to see phantoms in the form of Duane, Berry, Butch, and Gregg jammin’ out with Dickey and Jaimoe. Even fifty years later, the walls still reverberate with their music and

Jeff Tweedy turned the Hargray Capitol Theatre into a hallowed listening room when he stepped in front of a sold-out crowd on Saturday, March 9th. The Capitol floor was packed as show opener Buck Meek took the stage– and it remained so through the set break as fans anticipated what

I’ve mentioned before that I grew up in the middle of nowhere. No internet or cell phones, no cable or dish television. We didn’t have a record store in town– heck, we didn’t even have a Wal-mart until I was in high school. Our choice of radio stations was pretty