3 Tucson concerts to see Thanksgiving weekend

Thanksgiving weekend can be a challenge when looking for live music.

The guitarists, drummers, vocalists, who make up these groups that you are eager to see play live have families, too.

They want to be home for the holidays. That means, in most cases, you’ll just have to be patient.

But their desire to be with loved ones doesn’t leave you completely without options.

Here are some shows happening over the next week.

Spray Allen at 191 Toole on Saturday, Nov. 26 — An amalgamation of members from several alt-rock groups (drummer Wade Youman from Unwritten Law, bassist Eric Wilson from Sublime and vocalists Daniel Lonner and Eric Sherman from Late Night Episode), Spray Allen comes to town with a healthy offering of sun-soaked melodies that will go down easy following those turkey sandwich leftovers that mom likes to make. The show starts at 8 p.m. Tickets are $15 through rialtotheatre.com.

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Jake Shimabukuro at the Fox Tucson Theatre on Sunday, Nov. 27 — A regular visitor to the Old Pueblo, Shimabukuro is pure fire on the ukulele with a live show that will, this time, focus on the spirit of the Christmas season. Expect a lot of holiday classics, — songs such as “We Three Kings,” “Rudolph The Red-Nosed Reindeer,” “O Holy Night” — delivered with a Hawaiian flair. The concert begins at 7 p.m. at the Fox, 17 W. Congress. Tickets are $25-$42.50 through foxtucson.com.

The Carnivaleros on the Hotel Congress Plaza, Saturday, Nov. 26 — Hotel Congress has a long list of top Tucson talent playing through Thanksgiving weekend, including Gabriel Ayala on Friday, Nov. 25, and Emilie Marchand on Saturday, Nov. 26. We are most looking forward to the return of The Carnivaleros, the fun-loving, accordion-driven ensemble, that broke up in 2021 and are getting back together for a one-night event on the Congress Plaza, 311 E. Congress. The concert starts at 7 p.m. and tickets are $11.33 through hotelcongress.com.

The Fox Tucson Theatre opened its doors in the 1930’s in downtown Tucson and has evolved and been restored to keep its legacy alive. Through its original 40 year run, the theater showed movies, shows and held community events. In 1974 the theater closed its doors and it wasn’t until 2005 it opened them again. The restoration project was a community effort and the Fox theater continues its legacy today. Pascal Albright / Arizona Daily Star

Pascal Albright

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