- One ticket to a select concert at The Abbey Pub
- Door time: one hour before showtime.
- General admission
- Ticket values include all fees.
- to see Juke Fest on Friday, July 25, at 8 p.m. (up to value)
- $6 to see Mom’s Kitchen (A Tribute to Widespread Panic) on Saturday, August 2, at 9 p.m. (up to $12.55 value)
- $12 to see The Baseball Project on Thursday, August 7, at 9 p.m. (up to $24.35 value)
- Juke Fest: This year, the annual summer underground dance music event includes sets by DJ Deeon, Molly Bass, DJ RP Boo, and Traxman. The star dancer is King Detro, famous for creating the Footwork Slide and never letting anyone see the bottoms of his feet to confirm whether they’re made of ball bearings.
- Mom’s Kitchen (A Tribute to Widespread Panic): Widespread Panic’s repertoire is ideal for a band looking to apply its own creative flourishes, and the St. Louis–based Mom’s Kitchen takes full advantage of their spacious jams to make every set feel different.
- The Baseball Project: The Baseball Project isn’t just a musical tribute to America’s pastime—it’s also an outlet for a collection of superb musicians known for never saying no to a side project. In addition to founders Scott McCaughey (Young Fresh Fellows, The Minus 5) and Steve Wynn, the lineup includes R.E.M.’s Peter Buck and Mike Mills and drummer Linda Pitmon.
The Abbey Pub
As the sound of live music perfumes the air, The Abbey Pub crafts a menu populated by Irish and American pub fare, complete with burgers, finger food, and custom pizzas. Next door, the venue hosts hometown and traveling bands that play genres ranging from indie rock and blues to dog-whistle symphonies. On the restaurant side, patrons can sip on domestic and imported brews, as well as a wealth of Irish whiskey, scotch, and bourbon, as their fingers wander to an appetizer of curry fries or a tower of sourdough pretzels. Sandwiches, burgers, and entrees such as bangers and mash satisfy bar-goers at dinner, and brunch on the weekends wakes up bellies emitting cartoon Zs from their navels. Fourteen flat screen TVs and a 15-foot projector incite cheers and a raw spectrum of emotion with telecasts of rugby, soccer, and major national sporting events.