Live Music


7:30 pm SUNDAY 9/28/14



They’re back – the finest Americana genre band in the Western United States….as deemed by me, Nick. Seriously, though, if you’ve never seen them, they are an extremely tight band (musically, too! ;) ) that holds nothing back and puts a tremendous amount of emotion and talent into their (mostly) original music. Those of you who know, well, we’ll see you here again. Always a crowd favorite….it will sell out. SPECIAL BONUS – they’ll be releasing their new CD that week and will be performing all of the newly recorded tunes that night. Pick up a cd and bring the boys home with you!

Doors Open @ 7:00pm
General Admission: $20
No Alcohol SERVED
Coffee, tea, soft drinks and pastries only – no food served

Click Here to Get Tickets



Special Friday Show – Fri. Feb. 6th, 2015

Scott Amendola Band

What a line-up! Nels Cline (Wilco guitarist), Jenny Scheinman, Jeff Parker, John Shifflett
I’m calling this the Holy Cattle! show….too huge to just be a Holy Cow. It’s gonna be big and will sell out, that’s why we’re giving the heads up many months early. Tickets on sale in September.

MONDAY 10/13


Join us Every 2nd Monday of Every Month for a ukulele jam from 7pm till 9pm
Next jam – Monday October 13th.

Put together by The Ukulele Club of Silicon Valley (UCSV), this monthly good time has something for everyone of all ages to enjoy. In their words, “We are a fun group that welcomes all levels and encourages everyone. We have jammers without ukes that come to sing. We have mostly ukes; but, we have a couple of guitars and welcome all instruments and anyone who wants to have fun.” So come on down, whether you want to play or sing along…or just watch. It’s a truly uplifting time. See the article from the PA Weekly and MV Voice -

Some song books available; but, you can view and print out the songs for the jam at:


(Some songs are from the Uke Club Santa Cruz’s Songbooks). Above are safe sites and only 3 emails/month.

And did you know……?

Word Origin & History
1896, from Hawaiian ‘ukulele, lit. “leaping flea,” from ‘uku “louse, flea” + lele “to fly, jump, leap.” So called from the rapid motion of the fingers in playing it. It developed from a Portuguese instrument introduced to the islands c.1879. Abbreviated form uke is attested from 1915.

For more background on the uke, we recommend: