7 P.M.

<b>Sunday </b><br>
<br>
<b>7 P.M.</b><br>
<br>
<b>DON'T MISS</b><br>
<br>
<b>JERRY DOUGLAS </b>A rare chance to get a front-and-center dose of musical wizardry from the dobro master on every country singer's recording studio wish list. <i>(Mustang, 7:15-8:25)</i><br>
<br>
<b>CATCH IT IF YOU CAN</b><br>
<br>
<b>BIG & RICH </b>Leaders of Nashville's boundary-bending Muzik Mafia, John Rich and "Big Kenny" Alpin make room under their Stetsons for rock, hip-hop, blues, R&B and the just plain weird. <i>(Tundra, 6:55-8:25)</i><br>
<br>
<b>JACK INGRAM</b> Walking the line between commercial country and edgy Americana, this Texas artist balances catchy pop with more philosophically minded explorations. <i>(Palomino, 7:10-8)</i><br>
<br>
<b>8 P.M.</b><br>
<br>
<b>DON'T MISS</b><br>
<br>
<b>GEORGE JONES (pictured)</b> He's known as The Voice, and even if his pipes now have a few rusty spots, you must see 76-year-old George Jones. As with Kris Kristofferson at last year's Stagecoach fest, his songbook alone will bring tears to concertgoers' eyes: Songs such as "He Stopped Loving Her Today," "The Grand Tour" and "The Race Is On" capture the stoic, survival-minded fatalism of that generation some call the Greatest, now slipping away. Honor Jones while he's still with us. -- Ann Powers <i>(Palomino, 8:30-9:30)</i>
lat-jones_j7elm4nc20080430180006

( Christopher Berkey )

Sunday

7 P.M.

DON'T MISS

JERRY DOUGLAS A rare chance to get a front-and-center dose of musical wizardry from the dobro master on every country singer's recording studio wish list. (Mustang, 7:15-8:25)

CATCH IT IF YOU CAN

BIG & RICH Leaders of Nashville's boundary-bending Muzik Mafia, John Rich and "Big Kenny" Alpin make room under their Stetsons for rock, hip-hop, blues, R&B and the just plain weird. (Tundra, 6:55-8:25)

JACK INGRAM Walking the line between commercial country and edgy Americana, this Texas artist balances catchy pop with more philosophically minded explorations. (Palomino, 7:10-8)

8 P.M.

DON'T MISS

GEORGE JONES (pictured) He's known as The Voice, and even if his pipes now have a few rusty spots, you must see 76-year-old George Jones. As with Kris Kristofferson at last year's Stagecoach fest, his songbook alone will bring tears to concertgoers' eyes: Songs such as "He Stopped Loving Her Today," "The Grand Tour" and "The Race Is On" capture the stoic, survival-minded fatalism of that generation some call the Greatest, now slipping away. Honor Jones while he's still with us. -- Ann Powers (Palomino, 8:30-9:30)

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