NJ Gov Phil Murphy has signed Executive Order #183 which allows music venues to operate at 25% capacity. In-person seating to all shows will be socially distanced and limited to 36 ticketholders. Appropriate masks will be required for all patrons.
This concert will also be live-streamed over the Internet so you can enjoy the show from the comfort and safety of your home. Tickets to the online event are available at https://www.stageit.com/peter_karp/peter_karp_live_from_roy_s_hall/86778
Peter Karp is known for many things. An assertive singer, a skilled guitarist and a passionate performer, he’s also an individual who writes songs that frequently reflect tales told as part of life’s journey, spawned by passion and personal experience. Consequently he’s not easily confined to any singular genre. Blues, Americana and rock and roll reverence all find common ground within his visceral template. He taps tradition and yet also maintains contemporary credence.
That’s never been more evident than on Karp’s striking new album, Magnificent Heart, a stirring collection of songs and observations, it bends the boundaries from blues to ballads, all conveyed with the insight and authority for which Karp’s come to be known.
The accolades for Peter’s music have kept accumulating. Blues Blast Magazine described him simply as “One of the most well-respected songwriters in America.” AllMusic.com noted, “Karp is his own man, an artist who blends roots music styles into something that transcends blues, country, R&B and swamp, John Prine’s wordplay, Joe Ely’s rocking instincts, Billy Joe Shaver’s fatalistic outlook.” Goldmine declared “Peter Karp is a star. From his muscular slide guitar soloing to his observational and oh-so-true songwriting and, most of all, that soulful expressive voice of his, dripping with innuendo. Dude’s entertaining as hell,” while USA Today described him as “a great writer and performer whose songs are driven by verbal word play and insights into the human experience. Like James Taylor and Bob Dylan, Karp embodies Americana music.”