Tom Rush “has made his reputation as a soft-spoken, powerful interpreter of traditional songs.”
New York Times
MUTO is beginning the transition to a new ticketing system to serve our community better as we look to a future post-pandemic. MUTO has discontinued the current ticketing provider. Click the reservation button above to save your spot at this show. MUTO will follow up for payment information based on the order of reservations received when the new ticketing system is live after July 1. For questions, please reach out to MUTO at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tom Rush may not be as well known as some fellow veterans of Club 47 in 1960s Cambridge, Massachusetts—people like Joan Baez, Bob Dylan, and Judy Collins. Yet he's second to none in terms of his impact down through the years. Rush's three albums for Elektra in the 1960s were key founding documents of the entire singer-songwriter concept, and he's influenced everyone from James Taylor to Garth Brooks. A performer with an abiding love of being in front of an audience, Rush is a rib-tickling storyteller, an expressive singer, and a guitarist capable of real melancholy. He's an Ark favorite, and, says the Chicago Tribune, he's "probably the only man alive who should be allowed to sing Joni Mitchell songs." Tom Rush is, in short, folk royalty. And on top of all this, he's coming to Michigan with a new album, "Voices."