Lisa Loeb

Saturday August 10, 2019
$35 public | $30 members

Lisa Loeb is a singer-songwriter, producer, touring artist, author and philanthropist who started her career with the platinum-selling Number 1 hit song “Stay (I Missed You)” from the film Reality Bites. A trailblazing independent artist, Lisa was the first pop musician to have a Number 1 single while not signed to a recording contract. She followed that remarkable feat with the hit singles "Do You Sleep," "I Do," and "Let's Forget about It” and the albums “Cake and Pie” and “No Fairy Tale,” among others. (See all of Lisa's music here.)

Lisa continues to craft irresistible pop songs for the 21st century, while designing Lisa Loeb Eyewear, writing children's books, and supporting non-profit causes. The Los Angeles based mother of two is well-known to parents and kids for her albums “Catch the Moon” (with Elizabeth Mitchell) and Amazon Music exclusives, “Nursery Rhyme Parade!” and 2018 Grammy winning Best Children’s Album, “Feel What U Feel” (featuring Craig Robinson and Ed Helms). She has also published two picture book-CDs for Sterling Children’s Books: “Lisa Loeb’s Songs for Movin’ and Shakin'” and “Lisa Loeb’s Silly Sing Along.”

Lisa's recent film and television appearances include Netflix’s Sandy Wexler, TV Land’s Teachers, Amazon’s Creative Galaxy, @Midnight with Chris Hardwick, Last week Tonight with John Oliver, About a Boy, and Hot Tub Time Machine 2. Lisa is currently touring around the United States and Canada, releasing new styles of her signature eyewear through Lisa Loeb Eyewear, and will soon be releasing music videos to coincide with her Amazon Music family record, “Feel What U Feel.”

OPENING ARTIST: Daughter of Swords

As a member of the vocal trio Mountain Man, Alexandra Sauser-Monnig found her lineage within a long history of folk music, stretching back to the traditional American songbook. The title track of her solo debut under the name Daughter of Swords sounds untethered to anything but her own drifting visions, delicate and hazy as it bends through the air. Sauser-Monnig’s fingerpicked guitar is casual and light, and her voice is so soft that, at times, it feels purely textural: a whistling breeze or a hushed flurry of birdsong.