Tickets on Sale!
Early Bird, GA – Standing Room: $10.00
Early Bird, VIP – Table Seating: $65.00*
Daisy Duke Meet & Greet: $100.00**
*VIP accommodations include: Table and Chair seating (per person) VIP wait staff, Upgraded VIP Restrooms and VIP express entrance.
**Meet and Greet includes poster and exclusive after party wtih Waymore’s Outlaws, Whey Jennings and Catherine Bach (Daisy Duke)until 11pm.
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Waymore’s Outlaws – Bio
In the mid-70’s Waylon Jennings and his band, The Waylors were a pivotal force that knocked Nashville and country music back on it’s heels. By Waylon standing up for the right to create music in his own way, a movement was born called Outlaw Music.
A few years after his passing in 2002, Waylors’ band members, Richie Albright, Jerry Bridges, and Fred Newell formed Waymore’s Outlaws to honor Waylon and to keep his music alive. A year later they invited Tommy Townsend to join the band on lead guitar and vocals.
In the years that followed they recorded three albums, toured the nation, Canada, and Europe with their outlaw spirit playing Waylon’s songs and one of theirs now and then. In 2014 they began a four year touring engagement with Waylon and Jessi Colter’s son, Shooter Jennings, opening his shows and backing him on stage.
In January of this 2018, Barny and Carter Robertson, who became Waylors in 1975, joined Waymore’s Outlaws.
Collectively, The Waylors’, Albright, Bridges, both Robertson’s and Newell, played on the recordings of Waylon’s mega hits such as I Ain’t Living Long Like This, Theme Song from the Dukes of Hazzard (Good Ol’ Boys), Luckenbach Tx (Back To The Basics Of Love) and Rainy Day Woman, as well as countless other gold and platinum hits.
Waymore’s Outlaws are currently performing a show called Runnin’ With Ol’ Waylon. It is a living documentary, giving their audience a unique opportunity to experience the memories and music from the players who lived it. Some have said it’s like having your own backstage pass.
Whey Jennings – Bio
Born into a family of country music royalty, Whey Jennings finds the shoes left by grandparents Waylon Jennings and Jessi Colter the perfect fit. Deemed a natural “Jennings” since the first time he stepped foot on stage, it’s clear Whey has music in his veins. Rough around the edges with unpolished grit, Whey Jennings revitalizes the authentic southern rock sound rooted in a traditional country feel – becoming the modern-ages epitome of outlaw country. Defiant in disposition and lawless in leather, Whey Jennings is unapologetically rebellious in his music – refusing to comply with “fads” – letting his vibrant energy and natural-born talent take the reins in his career and astounding live performance.
Catherine Bach (Daisy Duke)
American actress Catherine Bach was born in Ohio, but spent most of her high school years in South Dakota with her father. As soon as she finished high school, Catherine flew to California to pursue the acting career she’d been dreaming about since seeing her actor uncle, Tony Verdugo, in a stage production. Supporting herself with various day jobs, Catherine took dancing lessons, made the audition rounds, and eventually attained a few TV bits and movie roles. Thunderbolt and Lightfoot (1973) was her most widely seen film role, principally because of what she didn’t wear in it; but her best role was an all-too-brief appearance in The Midnight Man (1974), as Natalie Clayborne, the troubled college coed at the center of a mystery involving blackmail and murder.
In 1978 Bach was cast along with John Schneider and Tom Wopat as the “Dukes of Hazzard” in the weekly CBS TV series of the same name. The series was a comedy adventure about a hillbilly family, their souped-up automobile (The General Lee), and their corrupt antagonist, Boss Hogg. As Daisy Duke, Catherine spent most of her time in T-shirts and cutoffs, and thus the actress became a favorite of the young-college-boy set. Within a few months of Dukes of Hazzard’s debut, the Catherine Bach poster was outselling the Farrah Fawcett and Suzanne Somers posters in quite a few cities. Catherine stayed with Dukes until its cancellation in 1985, even weathering the “siege of 1981,” when her costars Schneider and Wopat left over contract differences and were briefly replaced by two lookalike actors. Like many 1970s TV stars, Catherine Bach found the movie offers, poster contracts, personal appearances and talk-show gigs slowly evaporating as her series faded from the public’s memory. Though she did appear from time to time in various productions including Cannonball Run II, Criminal Act, Rage and Honor, she returned to her signature role of Daisy Duke for a handful of reunion shows. In 2006 she appeared on an episode of the USA detective series Monk.