Live on the Green returns after a two-year hiatus

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WSMV) – For the first time since 2019, Live on the Green is kicking things off with a free Thursday night show featuring Nashville star Sheryl Crow.

Free and Music might be the two best words produced by Nashville. Since 2009, WRLT’s Lightening Radio 100 has made this possible in the downtown public park. Although events coordinator Alexis prefers to go by one name, she’s always so excited and ready to welcome eager crowds.

“Lightning 100 has been serving Nashville with the best independent radio in the country since our beginnings in 1990,” Lightning 100 program director Lt. Dan Buckley said in a press release. “Even with everything we’ve done for the community, the charities we’ve helped, the local groups we’ve supported and the national groups we’ve broken up, Live On The Green is what put us on the map. of Music City.”

The event continues to grow and is now considered a festival. Live on the Green is part of music fans’ vacation plans.

Please bring a blanket and watch the party grow; it’s a 5 day show with headliner Sheryl Crow, Coin, Moon taxi and Santigold. Nikki Lane, Patrick Droney, Ruby Amanfu, Stephen Day, The Wild Feathers, Danielle Ponder, Seratones, Strung Like A Horse, Susto, The 502s, Bre Kennedy, *repeat repeat, The Brummies, The Criticals also perform at this festival year. , The Foxies, Daisha McBride, Daniel Donato’s Cosmic Country, The Shindellas, The Watson Twins, Cecilia Castleman, LadyCouch, Los Colognes, Sweet Lizzy Project, Tayls and Phillip-Michael Scales.

Over the years, rock and roll and country music have produced many songs about rain that might be appropriate for predictions of thunderstorms and showers.

If none of this is cut, the show will continue.

Copyright 2022 WSMV. All rights reserved.

. Live Green returns after two years interruption

. Live Green returns twoyear hiatus

PREV ‘Hit my lawyer,’ Antonio Brown tells Vodkyte after failing to show up for Worcester performance
NEXT California turned to natural gas as September heat wave strained its grid