When Cleveland singer-songwriter Bill Fox first emerged from a decade of seclusion to play a show in Columbus last year, it was a major event among acolytes of Ohio music history. Not many cared, but those who did care cared intensely. Fox's clear, quivering tenor has since become a semi-regular fixture in the bars of Columbus, though his planned appearance at September's Megacity Music Marathon was scrapped after he broke his hand while moving a TV the night before. His bones must be in good shape again, because the former Mice frontman is scheduled to play Cafe Bourbon Street this Saturday, just weeks after his unreleased "Men Who Are Guilty of Crimes" became an anthem at Occupy Wall Street.

When Cleveland singer-songwriter Bill Fox first emerged from a decade of seclusion to play a show in Columbus last year, it was a major event among acolytes of Ohio music history. Not many cared, but those who did care cared intensely. Fox's clear, quivering tenor has since become a semi-regular fixture in the bars of Columbus, though his planned appearance at September's Megacity Music Marathon was scrapped after he broke his hand while moving a TV the night before. His bones must be in good shape again, because the former Mice frontman is scheduled to play Cafe Bourbon Street this Saturday, just weeks after his unreleased "Men Who Are Guilty of Crimes" became an anthem at Occupy Wall Street.