Friday 10 November
7:00 pm - 9:30 pm

Adults $20 | Child Under 16yrs $15


## Double Show Deal ##
Purchase a ticket to see Bob Evans in November & also Paul Dempsey in December for the discounted combined price of $40 (Saving of $10)
*Offer Only Available from C.ex Reception. Call us on 66 523888 and we can process this for you over the Phone. Must be over 18yrs to receive this offer.

Bob Evans, the ARIA winning alter ego of Jebediah frontman Kevin Mitchell, has graced the Australian music scene for more than two decades.

Mitchell is a self-confessed romantic who has written some of the country’s most beloved songs. Under the alias of Bob Evans, Mitchell has released five albums, all of which showcase the versatility and skill of this talented songsmith. Gentle, acoustic melodies prevail, enveloping the classic folk storytelling and strong emotional pull that charactises Mitchells’ substantial body of work.

Recorded at Sydney’s 301 Studios with multi-instrumentalist and ARIA nominated producer/mixer/writer Tony Buchen (Montaigne), the new album ‘CAR BOOT SALE’ is a surprisingly simple yet ornate album for the Australian troubadour. The title refers to the “travelling salesman style” of his old school solo tours.

Bob Evans has achieved awards for Best Male Artist in Rolling Stone Australia’s 2007 annual reader poll, was a finalist for 2007’s Australian Music Prize, and a strong contender for the lauded J Award in 2006. Bob Evans’ second studio release, ‘Suburban Songbook’, had Kev pick up a 2006 ARIA Award for Best Adult Contemporary Album, chalking up Gold accreditation in the process. “Goodnight, Bull Creek!”, his third studio album earned Mitchell dual 2009 ARIA Award nominations for Best Male Artist and Best Adult Contemporary Album while “Familiar Stranger” followed up with a 2013 ARIA Award nomination for Best Adult Contemporary Album. His recent album release ‘Car Boot Sale’ received a 2016 ARIA Award nomination for Best Adult Contemporary album and feature albums with RTR FM and Double J radio.


“….the portrait stowed in his attic grows more interesting with each album.” Rolling Stone Magazine