Event Information
Joe Pug
Support: Dead Horses
Friday, Sep 20, 2019 8:00 PM
$15 Advanced - $18 Day of Show General Admission + Fees
Presented by The Englert

Support: Dead Horses

Advanced ticket sales end on the day of the show at 2:00pm
Day of Show priced tickets will then be available at the door at The Mill beginning at 7:00pm

7:00pm Doors Open


- $15 Advanced Tickets

- $18 Day of Show


- Additional fees are added at point of purchase

- Printed tickets will not be issued.

- Your name will be on the Will Call list at the door


- This event takes place at The Mill

- Address: 120 East Burlington Street, Iowa City

- The Mill is a GA venue - there is limited seating available

- Your purchase gives you access to the venue but does not guarantee you a seat.


- The Mill is a 19 and over establlishment. Patrons under the age of 19 must be accompanied by a parent or guardian after 10:00pm.


Event Pricing
General Admission Advanced Sales-General Admission - $15.00

Ticket Selection
Ticket Availability
Venue Seating Chart
Tickets available at The Mill at 7:00pm

Joe Pug appeared unexpectedly on the modern folk scene in 2007 with his striking debut Nation of Heat. The seven-song EP was beyond its years: Pug’s weary and wise voice carried the simple but amazing set of songs through tales of heartache, loss, and despair. In the next decade, Pug further cemented his position as a songwriter in the folk scene. His new record The Flood In Color is nearly four years in the making. But that betrays the fact that the making of the album was one of the most natural and rewarding processes of his career. Produced by Kenneth Pattengale of the Milk Carton Kids, the album started with the goal of focusing on the simplicity of musicians playing together, live, in the same room.  "Kenneth put together an A+ group of musicians. And then we sat around a table, talked about the song for a bit, ran through it, and then pressed record. It was a revelation, and all the credit in the world to Kenneth for recognizing how important that would be. As a musician there are so many things that can get in the way of actually making music. What Kenneth did was to methodically strip those things away. “