“As a young girl, Annapolis, Maryland–native Erin Harpe learned the blues literally at the feet of the African American blues players of the Washington, D. Erin grew up as a friend to all, picking up the true blues from early on.Her father, Neil, is internationally renowned among guitarists as a Stella expert and “purveyor of fine old time guitars.” –Frank Mathies, Living Blues Magazine Erin's soulful vocal style and accomplished finger-picking guitar playing has earned her many fans, including guitar great Ronnie Earl, and she is quickly becoming recognized on the international blues scene.Standouts include a burger smothered in Merkts cheddar and our favorite, the fried oyster topped with arugula and cajun mayo.
Across from the bar hangs a garbage lid on wall used in one of Stomp's shows next to framed reviews of the Underground itself.
Although rather narrow, the room is long with seating up front at the window and down the crowded aisle next to the bar on the left.
If you decide to sit in this area, I recommend sitting at the bar.
So named after a John Lee Hooker tune, Henry’s is where you’ll loosen up the tie in style and carouse over blues tunes and a good ol’ one-two boilermaker.
The decor: a dimly lit den of vintage sofas, graffiti on the walls and at least a few classic the city’s largest selection, in fact.
Ten swinging tracks include four originals, Harpe's take on songs by 1930's blues artists, and a very unorthodox version of the classic John Prine song, “Angel From Montgomery”, famously recorded by Bonnie Raitt.