Starts in 12 Days, 42 Minutes

27 Sep 2019 9:00 am - 7:00 pm

Robbins Lewis Pavilion

Organized By

Kathleen Hudson/Director of Texas Heritage Days

830-377-3186

    Texas Heritage Day - 2019

    Celebrating the heritage of Texas with stories and songs.

    All schools (public, private and home schools), tourists in the area, retired community, VA hospital, nursing homes and assisted living and general public are welcome.

    Cost: Free admission and free parking to all events. Open to the public.

    Thursday, September 26 at 7 p.m., Terri Hendrix and Lloyd Maines will perform at a kickoff concert held in the Sam Junkin Campus Ministry Center at Schreiner University. This event is free and open to the public. Hendrix is a classically trained vocalist and accomplished multi-instrumentalist (guitar, mandolin, and harmonica). Acoustic Guitar magazine recognized her as one of Texas’ 20 essential contemporary singer-songwriters.

    Friday, September 27 from 9:00 a.m.-1:30 p.m., over 50 performers will gather on the Schreiner University campus at the Robbins Lewis Pavilion to present “Another Way of Learning Using Stories and Songs.” The event will showcase All Things Texas. Major genres in Texas music, presentations on Comanche and Apache heritage, chuck wagon lore, live camels and their story in Texas, Texas Parks and Wildlife’s Buffalo Soldier Heritage Team, Living History Program- The Story of Life on the Early Texas Frontier, Gospel music and a noon tribute to Jimmie Rodgers, the Father of Country Music. This event is free and open to the public.

    Friday, September 27 at 7 p.m., Robbins Lewis Pavilion, Schreiner University will host a Texas-style Barn Dance. Live music and dancing in a family friendly environment. Free and open to the public.

    This is the only tribute to the “Father of Country Music” in the state of Texas. Jimmie Rodgers built his dream house at 617 West Main and lived there from 1929-1931. This event involves the students at Schreiner University and provides a unique way of learning that appeals to a specific part of the brain.