Aug 16,17,18 2019 tickets

Monthly Archives: February 2013

HARMER-22/03/04-PHOTO095263-Canadian singer/songwriter Sarah Harmer sits for the Star at the newly renovated Drake Hotel on Toronto's Queen Street west. She has a new album being released the day after this shoot.(Photo by Peter Power/The Toronto Star)pmp (Photo by Peter Power/Toronto Star via Getty Images)

Sun Times Article 13: And that’s [almost] a wrap…

Every year Artistic Director James Keelaghan writes a series of 12 articles for the Owen Sound Sun Times previewing the Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival

By James Keelaghan

There’s a comment I hear from the Summerfolk audience that makes me proud. It’s when they say it’s hard to choose what to see because there is so much going on.


Right now, dedicated Summerfolkers have downloaded their schedules and, with highlighters in hand, they are planning their weekend.


Maybe I can help a little by handicapping for you:


The Youth Discoveries Concerts at the Down by the Bay tent. These young acts, winners of the Youth Discoveries Showcases, will open the tent on Friday and Saturday evening. Basset, Fork n’ Harp and Emily Gilbart kick off tonight. Esther’s Family and Willem James Cowan do the honours on Saturday. Both shows are hosted by Rob Elder.




The Amphitheatre

Six fantastic acts—eastern trad with The Polky Village Band, the ineffable Hut People, Indigenous beats and dancing with Bryden Gwiss Kiwenzie, the powerful blues of Suzie Vinnick, the new voice of Welsh trad from Calan and the gentle power of Sarah Harmer. The Amphitheatre starts at 6PM Friday and Saturday, 4PM on Sunday.

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Down by the Bay


Rose Cousins emailed the night before last. The neck of her guitar was broken and she wanted to know if she could get a loner. I just happen to have my trusty Laskin with me and, so, I am looking forward to seeing Rose playing my axe in the Loose Ends and Lost Causes mash up with Fred Penner and The Primary Colours at 8PM tonight.

Adonis Puentes meets our very own Drew McIvor at 9ish and the whole thing wraps up with a high energy set from My Son The Hurricane ‘round midnight. I’d like to remind you that our evening tickets are a great way to catch a night’s worth of awesome entertainment for an incredibly low price.



You will want to spend some time in the Artisan’s Village. There are over 40 artisans, chosen from hundreds of applicants. You will want to check out StrayStones. Jenny Pulling of Guelph works in sterling silver, copper and brass at the intersection of nature and geometry.

Just for the fun of it, wear some art. Peaux Arts take henna and body and face paint to another level.


Workshops Saturday

Songs from a Hat The idea is simple. We have a hat full of songs. Treasa Levasseur pulls a song from the hat. One of the five performers on stage has to sing at least one verse and chorus of the song. If they can’t, the audience takes over. Last year, the audience was the clear winner. This year, my money is on Fred Penner and company.


Salsa Lessons!

Adonis Puentes is the band. Cornell Mannings and Melissa Novena of City Dance Corps are the instructors. It’s a great way to get prepared for Adonis’ concert on Saturday evening.


The Summerfolk Saturday Afternoon Contra Dance

Emilyn Stam has assembled a stellar group of players from everywhere to form The Circles Corner Dance Band just for us at Summerfolk. The caller this year is the legendary Lorraine Sutton.



The Amphitheatre

It’s an embarrassment of riches, opening with the soulful Tanika Charles and ending with Susan Aglukark. If you start here, I don’t think you are going to want to leave.


Down By the Bay

It’s going to be a rambunctious good time. The one-two punch will be the Adonis Puentes set at 11PM followed by the Kubasonics at midnight.



Gospel will shake the park led by Samantha Martin and Delta Sugar with Suzie Vinnick, Treasa Levasseur, Tanika Charles. If that ain’t your thing, there’s Yoga at Down by the River and a concert with The Primary Colours at Down by the Bay.


Make ‘em Holler is the workshop I am really looking forward to. Mama’s Broke, Nick Sherman and Fork n’ Harp are all high energy young performers and I’m sure they will have you hollering.


Don’t forget the Kid’s Parade at 3:45PM. Tallbeats will lead the kids, their costumes, the 32 foot articulated dragon they’ve been building all weekend in a circuit of the park ending at the Amphitheatre.



Samantha Martin and Delta Sugar are the penultimate act as the pride of Lions Head shows us what we’re made of. It’s a mighty sound. The Amphitheatre closes with the endearing Bahamas. You can follow the piper after that to a farewell party at the Down by the Bay tent with Suzie Vinnick, The Polky Village Band and the Kubasonics.


And lastly, some Inside picks from our summer students, Skylar Shelley and Annie Lapsley. Annie picks Basset. She saw them at the World’s Hottest Street Sale here in Owen Sound and loved them! Skylar picks Esther’s Family and Willem James Cowan. Aside from being great bands, they went to school together and Skylar told them about the youth discoveries auditions in London back in the spring and is just a little bit proud of them.


Steve Kenney, President of the Board of the Georgian Bay Folk Society is looking forward to Rose Cousins and Suzie Vinnick. He knows quality!


That’s 800 words. I could write another 8000, but I have a festival to go to. See you at Summerfolk!


For more info, ticket sales and schedules, please visit



Georgian Bay Roots – Episode 98 – the Summerfolk Spoiler with Kelly

Georgian Bay Roots

With your hosts Lauren, Jon, Kailey, and Kelly

16903583_10154215696451937_4199917910502370392_oEvery Sunday on CFOS 560 from 4-5pm, Georgian Bay Roots shares some of the best music that’s made in and played in Grey and Bruce Counties with roots music from across Canada and around the world thrown into the mix.

This week’s host, Kelly Babcock is a writer, performer, open mic host, and local music fan. His family roots are deep in Kemble and his love of music is bottomless.

This is Kelly’s second show and his love for Summerfolk shines brightly in it. He claims he’s spoiling Summerfolk by showing off the musicians on the line up but we think he’ll just get you excited.

You can download an iTunes podcast here

Special thanks to the Owen Sound Transportation Company  for sponsoring part of the show this week:

Are you making music that you want us to share?
Do you have gig coming up that you want to promote?
Are you interested in being a sponsor or advertising on the show?
Contact us at


Visit our  iTunes podcast page for archived programs

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Sun Times Article 12: Two’s company

Every year Artistic Director James Keelaghan writes a series of 12 articles for the Owen Sound Sun Times previewing the Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival

By James Keelaghan

One of the advantages of being the Artistic Director of Summerfolk and a touring musician is that I get to see music on the road that I might never see otherwise.


I’m with Quincy Jones—I like all kinds of music, except bad music. I’ll listen to anything and it doesn’t matter to me if it’s jazz, blues or country. All that matters is that it’s good. I have to admit though, if it’s quirky, it goes to the head of the line.


Last year, I was playing the Chester Folk Festival in the UK. On the Sunday night, there was a band on immediately before us in the Marquee tent with the enigmatic name, The Hut People. The festival program was devoid of photographs and, in my mind, I imagined a band of twenty-somethings in 1970s retro gear.


While wondering when they were going to appear, I was backstage with Hugh McMillan and two guys roughly my age. One of them was laying out a low table full of all kinds of, “I didn’t know what”. The other guy had a piano accordion. That’s how I met Sam Pirt and Gary Hammond, The Hut People.

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A table full of “stuff” and a piano accordion are pretty good indications that the quirk factor is going to be high. The table belonged to Gary and the “stuff” turned out to be percussion instruments:  a bell tree, bottle caps, kudus, ghatams, all manner of cymbals and found instruments. I couldn’t name half the things on that table, but they sounded great.


Sam plays the accordion in a number of different styles from traditional English to Finnish folk as well as step dancing and Quebec-style foot percussion.


Watching them set up I had to wonder, what the heck is this going to be about? After the first tune, I was hooked. I have never heard or seen anything like them. They are unique.


Sam and Gary had been on the scene in England for a long time. They travelled in the same circles but didn’t come together as The Hut People until three years ago.


At first blush, accordion and percussion seem an odd combination to hang a set of music on, but every single tune was fascinating. Musically, they wandered the world—folk tunes from Quebec and Spain, from Scandinavia to Sussex. It would be a mistake to think they are a novelty act. Master musicians both, and though the music may be light-hearted, it’s played with skill. I bought a CD and offered them a gig at Summerfolk as soon as they came off stage.


A duo is one of the most challenging ways to present music relying almost exclusively on chemistry. Unless there is a spark, it’s just two people on stage. Sam and Gary know each other’s moves, laugh a lot on and off stage and they clearly enjoy each other’s company.


Mama’s Broke may not be as light-hearted as The Hut People, but they do have the duo thing going on. Amy Lou and Lisa Marie, like Sam and Gary, came together a little over three years ago. Since then, the road has been their home.

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It’s rare for a young band to have a wide touring range in the early years, but Amy and Lisa have managed to tour Ireland, Continental Europe, Canada, the USA, Indonesia and Australia in that time. The venues have been as varied as their repertoire: from circus shows in New Orleans to pirate ships in Amsterdam, to concert halls in Ireland, to theatres in Brooklyn. They say they are based everywhere and nowhere and the tour history bears that out.


They are folk hunter-gatherers. Every trip taken is an opportunity to learn a new song and delve into a new tradition. Off-road months are spent weaving those influences into new songs and then they set off on the next expedition. Drawing from old-time, Quebecois, blues, punk, Celtic, Balkan and doom metal, they create a soundscape that is both familiar and new.


It’s cliche to say that a group pushes the boundaries, but with regard to Mama’s Broke, it’s actually an understatement. What they play sounds traditional, but there are surprising twists and turns—harmonies that wander into Eastern Europe while the instruments stay in Appalachia. Their commitment is to challenge borders between people, places and traditions while encouraging freedom of expression and community through music.


While a lot of the material is original, they play it old school—no DI boxes—just two musicians, two microphones, fiddle, mandolin, banjo, guitar and two perfectly blended voices.


Mama’s Broke and The Hut People are two of the finest duos you are ever going to see. They have workshops and concerts throughout the weekend and we’re happy to welcome them to their first Summerfolk.


Summerfolk43 begins one week from today, August 17. For ticket information, to view/download the schedule or to preview the performers, visit us at


Georgian Bay Roots Episode 97 – August 5, 2018 (Kailey)

Georgian Bay Roots

With your hosts Lauren, Jon, Kailey, and Kelly

Every Sunday on CFOS 560 from 4-5pm, Georgian Bay Roots shares some of the best music that’s made in and played in Grey and Bruce Counties with roots music from across Canada and around the world thrown into the mix.

This week’s host, Kailey Jane Hawkins is an aspiring singer songwriter with a love for all things music. As Grey Bruce is home to such a rich community of artists, she’s excited to be part of the Georgian Bay Roots Radio team to help share that richness with the world

Are you ready? Summerfolk is happening soon…and we can’t wait! Join host Kailey Jane Hawkins as she reviews some of her favourite festival workshops, shares some of the performers she’s looking forward to hearing, and plays some great music to get YOU pumped for Summerfolk 43! Featuring music by Sarah Harmer, Suzie Vinnick, The Harpoonist and the Axe Murderer, Treasa Levasseur, JD Edwards, Madison Galloway, Peter Paul and Mary, The Julian Taylor Band, Danny Michel, Tami Neilson, Jonathan Markov, Drew McIvor, Rose Cousins, and Fred Penner!

You can download an iTunes podcast here

Special thanks to the Owen Sound Transportation Company  for sponsoring part of the show this week:

Are you making music that you want us to share?
Do you have gig coming up that you want to promote?
Are you interested in being a sponsor or advertising on the show?
Contact us at


Visit our  iTunes podcast page for archived programs

Georgian Bay Roots Episode 96 – July 29, 2018 (Lauren)

Georgian Bay Roots

With your hosts Jon, Kailey, Kelly, and Lauren

36063804_1863337067300543_329531696498081792_oEvery Sunday on CFOS 560 from 4-5pm, Georgian Bay Roots shares some of the best music that’s made in and played in Grey and Bruce Counties with roots music from across Canada and around the world thrown into the mix.

This week’s host, Lauren Jewel, appears regularly on local stages with her bands Our Shotgun Wedding and the The Deer Devils and is often found in front of local stages spinning poi and cheering on her musical friends.

Lauren is in the host chair this week. There will be lots of music by Ontario Folk Festival artists, a trip back in time to the early days of the Chi-Cheemaun Ferry and Summerfolk, and then I will share some Summerfolk memories from Martin Cooper.


Special thanks to the Owen Sound Transportation Company for sponsoring part of the show this week:
If you missed the live show, you can download it from Soundcloud or iTunes.
You can download an iTunes podcast here

Do you have gig coming up that you want to promote?
Are you interested in being a sponsor or advertising on the show?
Contact us at


Visit our  iTunes podcast page for archived programs

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Sun Times Article 11: Pop without pretence

Every year Artistic Director James Keelaghan writes a series of 12 articles for the Owen Sound Sun Times previewing the Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival

By James Keelaghan

My Da was James Keelaghan. I’m not sure if my parents ever regretted choosing to give me the same name, but it took chapters of nicknames to distinguish between the two of us. I am still called Seamus or Jimmy or Jim. I was Little Jim and he was Big Jim. Later he was Old Jim and I was Young Jim.


There came a point in my musical career where I had to decide what I was going to be called. What was going to go before Keelaghan?


If I had been Afie Jurvanen of Barrie, Ontario, I would have gone for something completely different. Afie is better known as Bahamas—just Bahamas.


He chose to go for a stage name for a number of reasons, but largely because he wanted the music to speak for itself without having to get into a lot of personal detail in interviews. The personal detail, as much as he wants to tell, is in the songs. You won’t even find a bio on his site. His body of work is his biography.


The name conjures up clear Caribbean skies and a wide-open view. His songs deliver the vision––uncluttered personal moments set in a sparse expanse that stands out in relief. Built on self-assured, catchy melodies and stripped down lyrics, the songs have strong verbs and short sentences.


Over the span of his four CDs, Afie has resisted recording with heavy-handed production. Even when he stretches the bounds of what he’s creating, like the hip-hop-esque track Bad Boys Need Love Too on his latest CD Earthtone, there is a lot of space with nothing distracting from the melody and the lyrics.


He made his mark as a sideman playing guitar with Feist, Amy Millan and Great Lake Swimmers, among others. Many of those performers also appeared on his debut CD, Pink Strat, released in 2009. The CD went on to get a nomination for Best Roots and Traditional CD at the Juno Awards.


Every CD since then has garnered nominations and awards. While enjoying commercial success, Bahamas seems to have done it with a minimum of fan fare. There is something understated about the way that his career has walked from success to success. With YouTube videos having millions of views and 2.3 million monthly listeners to his Spotify playlist, he is easily outpacing some of his flashier peers. Bahamas is on Taylor Swift’s Apple Music playlist, for heaven’s sake. Not that he would ever brag about that. At his core he is a humble man with a tempered ambition.


Bahamas bridges the gap between folk and pop music. He’s not been shy about using the word folk, realizing that he takes his place in a lineage of singer-songwriters who have been moving the genre forward. As a crossover artist, he appeals to a wide audience with performances that are intimate and immediate—engaging, laid back and conversational. The man you see on stage is the man that you would meet in the Home Hardware.


Bahamas is pop without pretence––nothing flashy, just excellent musicianship and great care in presentation.


His band reflects his desire to play with the best and his deep connection to the music scene in Canada. Christine Bougie is an amazing guitar and lap steel player with four solo CDs to her credit. Atmospheric and ethereal, her playing is a perfect fit for Bahamas’ sound. Vocalist, Felicity Williams, blends seamlessly with Bahamas voice in a way that you only find with the tightest of family bands.

Winnipeg born drummer, Jason Tait, has been an integral part of The Weakerthans and has contributed drum tracks to Broken Social Scene and the FemBots. Darcy Yates, on bass, served with Fred Eaglesmith, the Great Lake Swimmers and Jason Collett. That’s a pretty deep bench.


I have wanted to get Bahamas to Summerfolk for quite some time and I’m excited that he and the band will be joining us this year.


Bahamas will be the last act on the Amphitheatre stage at the festival on Sunday night, August 19th from 7:45 to 9:00PM. The closing party follows from 9:00-11:00PM at the Down by the Bay tent.


Schedules, ticket information, performers bios and more can be found at We’ll see you at Kelso Beach Park August 17th to 19th.



Sun Times Article 8: A world of talent

Every year Artistic Director James Keelaghan writes a series of 12 articles for the Owen Sound Sun Times previewing the Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival

By James Keelaghan

There is an extensive intelligence network at Summerfolk. When people ask how I find the acts that make up the roster, that’s what I tell them. Tips come from people about bands they’ve seen. Summerfolk volunteers come back from other festivals with favourites they’d like to see here. At music conferences like Folk Alliance or Folk Music Ontario, directors of other festivals mention must see acts as they pass in the hallway. People email me lists of performers –– it’s never ending and I love it. A vast musical buffet is out there and folks are more than willing to point you to the tastiest dishes.

That intelligence network is also working right now. It’s high festival season and I receive texts like this:  

2018-07-06, 10:33 PM

I’m watching the kubasonics play a killer set right now at mariposa…I’m definitely dancing right now I think they’d do great High energy and driving rhythm…And a standing ovation

It makes me happy that I booked them.


Michele Law, from the Kingsville Folk Music Festival, mentioned The Kubasonics to me after attending a showcase event in St. John’s—raved about them, in fact. After a conversation about them with Mariposa’s artistic director, Liz Scott, I decided to take a chance based on what I was hearing from people I trusted—I’m also a sucker for Ukrainian music.


The Kubasonics’ promo proudly states, “ They are arguably Newfoundland’s finest Ukrainian band”. I won’t dispute it. They were voted the “Best Band to See Live” in Newfoundland. Think about that for a second. Best live band—in Newfoundland!


Known for their high energy shows and playing on a dizzying array of exotic traditional instruments—the tsymbaly, a kind of hammered dulcimer, the drymba and the hurdy-gurdy, they round it out with more familiar ones—accordion, violin, bass and guitar.


The music is from the Ukraine and the Ukraine is a big place. Band founder, Brian Cherwick, describes their style this way, “Ukrainian music comes in many genres. Some of it is the fast dance music, like the type we often play, but much of it is complex lyrical music. We play that from time to time as well. There are some distinctive scales and modes that are used—often the minor sounding ones—that are a bit different from what we usually hear in other music. There are also some unusual rhythmic patterns. And, to state the obvious, I guess the fact that the words are in Ukrainian would make it different too.”


Though they appear to be new on the scene, this is just the latest version of the band. Originally formed in Alberta in 1996, The Kubasonics enjoyed some success and had a devoted following touring across Canada and Europe. When Brian Cherwick moved to Newfoundland in 2011, the Kubasonics went on hiatus.


In 2015, Brian reconstituted the band. Three-fifths of the band are Cherwicks—Brian is joined by Maria on violin and Jacob on Drums. The roster is rounded out with a couple of great Newfoundland musicians, Darren Browne on guitar and Matt Hender on bass.


The intelligence network is one way of finding bands. Sometimes though, the bands come to you all by themselves. Back in January, we held an open audition for Summerfolk and Polky Village Band travelled from Toronto to participate. It’s not a stretch to say that they were the hit of the afternoon. What made it great was that they were so unexpected.

Polky Village 2018-47

Their music is Polishenergetic and played in a traditional fashion. The capacity crowd in the Heartwood Music Hall took to them like a house on fire. Polky Village Band received the only standing ovation of the afternoon. Pleasantly surprised, but I shouldn’t have been— Summerfolk audiences love music that is authentic.


Polky Village Band was formed by two Polish womensinger, Ewelina Ferenc and dancer, Ala Stasiuk. When they met in Toronto, they realized that there was a shared passion for the unique and enigmatic style of Central and Eastern European folk music. Eager to share the music and dance learned when growing up, they found some equally incredible Canadian musicians—Georgia Hathaway on fiddle, Matti Palonen on cello and hammer dulcimer, and Tristan Murphy on accordion and pocket trumpet—and Polky Village Band was born!


Both The Kubasonics and Polky Village Band will take the stage at Summerfolk this year. In addition to concert slots and workshops, both bands will present dance workshops at our Down By the River stage.


The Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival happens August 17,18,19 at Kelso Beach Park. Information is available, with no need of a spy network, at



Sun Times Article 9: Family Fun

Every year Artistic Director James Keelaghan writes a series of 12 articles for the Owen Sound Sun Times previewing the Summerfolk Music and Crafts Festival

By James Keelaghan

A couple of years back, my family and I were at the Mariposa Folk Festival. They had lots of great stuff for kids—giant bubble makers, magic and plenty of music. What our boys couldn’t get enough of, though, were the reptiles. The turtles, snakes, skinks and frogs were endlessly fascinating.


Roxane Davidson, our General Manager/Festival Coordinator, must have thought me a little loony. She asked, “What did you like at Mariposa?” and maybe a little too enthusiastically I blurted, “Reptiles! We gotta book some reptiles!” It’s taken a long time, but they will be slithering, hopping and skidding their way to Summerfolk this year, thanks to Scales Reptile Park. Scales does interactive displays so the kids and you can get up close and personal with your favourites. They will be doing demonstrations at 1PM on both Saturday and Sunday.


Family is very important to us at Summerfolk. That’s why we ask you to check in just inside the main gate at the First Aid/Child Registration trailer.  In the rare circumstance that you end up in opposite directions, we like to facilitate your getting back together. After that is taken care of, there is plenty of stuff to do for the kids and grandkids too. Some of my most treasured memories of Summerfolk are bound up with the things my kids have made in the crafts area. Coordinator, Cassandra Bauer, leads a whole volunteer crew that runs our children’s village. They spend the year gathering supplies and drawing up projects for the kids.


The children are set loose on tables full of paper and glue, paint and fabric. Under supervision, they bang away with hammers building ships, cars and even, on one occasion, a full on miniature beach chair that was then put to good use. The kids make masks, banners and decorate T-shirts. They also spend some time decorating a forty-foot long dragon that is the centre-piece of the children’s parade.


The parade was added to the festival a few years ago at Roxane’s suggestion. The dragon, articulated by the children, weaves its way through the procession. The kids fall in line with stilt-walkers and musicians and wend their way through the park arriving at the amphitheatre to open the Sunday evening show. Leading the parade this year will be Tallbeat.


Bringing together the circus element of stilt walking with its gigantic, taller-than-life performers, Tallbeat plays Maracatu style—an Afro-Brazilian drumming style with deep bassy grooves that move the soul. They can be seen and heard over 200m away with their colourful costumes and oversized instruments. Tallbeat raises Afro-Brazilian rhythms to new heights!


Summerfolk is a generational event. Grandparents, parents and children are all in it together in a safe welcoming space. Anyone who knows Kelso Beach Park knows that the splash pad and wading in the bay are a great way to entertain the young ‘uns, too.


On Saturday afternoon this year, we are trying something a little different—a dedicated kids’ concert in the Amphitheatre with the one and only Fred Penner. One of the most popular acts at Summerfolk a couple of years ago, and not just with the kids, people of all ages flocked to his shows for chance to relive memories. From the quintessential version of The Cat Came Back to everybody’s favourite, Sandwiches, Fred delivers the goods and is as entertaining now as he was back in his television heyday.


Then, there’s the music. Although we have featured kids’ performers like Fred, we’ve found that kids, in fact, like all kinds of music. I love being at a stage and watching them feel the music—dancing, swaying and wide-eyed with appreciation. But it cuts both ways—a lot of performers are parents as well. Often they are away from their children while with us at Summerfolk and you can watch them light up when there are kids in audience.


Summerfolk has been putting smiles on faces for 43 years. We will be in Kelso Beach Park August 17, 18 and 19 this year. For information on what’s going on, check us out at


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