CREEDE— The Vogts Sisters continue their second Colorado Music Tour with a return performance at Kip’s Grill, 101 5th Street, Creede, on Monday, July 10, from 5-8 p.m. Learn more about The Vogts Sisters’ music and performance schedule at www.vogtssisters.com or visit them on Facebook and Twitter.
The Vogts Sisters touch the hearts of audiences everywhere they go—especially in Colorado, which is why they chose to return to the Rocky Mountain state for their second Colorado Music Tour this July.
Touring the Midwest since May 2012, the Vogts Sisters have gained widespread recognition for their haunting vocals and tight sisterly harmonies, taking their music wherever they can to include stages at festivals, auditoriums, theaters, and more than a few coffee houses.
“Maybe one of the best under-the-radar acts in the roots/string/grass genre’ today...” - Americana Rhythm Magazine, March 2017
Garnering numerous awards in regional and international songwriting competitions, the sister duo have over thirty original songs that fit seamlessly into their acoustic Americana-Folk act. A few of their musical influences include Alison Krauss, Emmylou Harris, and Gillian Welch, but the two often surprise audiences with covers from Johnny Horton, U2, or Fleetwood Mac.
“Hauntingly Gorgeous...Angelic Voices.” Frank Gutch, Jr. -
No Depression, Album Review
The Vogts Sisters have three albums available for sale. Homeward, (June 2016) and My Own Dixie, (March 2015), have all original songs and have achieved high-ranking reviews and radio airplay on a regional and international level, calling attention to their haunting vocals and lyrical depth and maturity. Their debut album, Old Time Noise, released in 2012.
Maggie (age 26) plays the fiddle and guitar and graduated college in December 2013, while Abigail (age 20) plays the mandolin and guitar and attends Pittsburg State University. They make their home in rural Erie, Kansas. Praised for their graceful, authentic, yet vulnerable performances where one hears the real deal, the Vogts Sisters remain humble, possessing a highly developed sense of who they are and what they represent.