Top Country Music Artists
Eclectic musician's journey takes him back to his roots (Knoxville News Senti...
Local musician gets call from Hollywood (The Dalton Daily Citizen)
A Dalton-based musician with a career spanning 40 years just made plans to be a part of the silver screen.
Béla Fleck catches up with his musical idol (City Pulse)
When Béla Fleck first heard jazz giant Chick Corea in 1972, he felt like a boy standing on a pier watching his hero sail into the blue. The chase was unequal ? at first.
People: Loretta Lynn, Tom Stoppard, Chris Cornell (International Herald Tribune)
Top Dobro (Albany Times Union)
Jerry Douglas keeps expanding instrument's range
Infamous Stringdusters push bluegrass into new territory (Tennessean)
With every million-mile-an-hour lick, the Infamous Stringdusters grow more removed from anonymity, edging ever closer to the big time. When it comes to the chops department, the bluegrass-pumping Nashville-based sextet is strong on all fronts, from sweet-to-searing vocals, to mind-blowing instrumental capabilities to that good ol', down-home, aw shucks quality that so many bluegrass groups stab ...
OFFBEAT (Albany Times Union)
By GREG HAYMES , Staff writer Click byline for more stories by writer. First published: Thursday, February 8, 2007
Strings and things: acoustic explorations (The Aspen Times)
In honor of Béla Fleck, who will perform at Belly Up Aspen on Feb. 8, and who took the banjo places Earl Scruggs never dreamed, here are reviews of recent CDs that bring string music further forward.
Music Review: Tony Trischka - Double Banjo Bluegrass Spectacular (Blogcriti...
Dubbed ?one of the most inventive banjo players alive? by Billboard Magazine , Tony Trischka gathers friends and colleagues acquired over his 30-plus year career for his spectacular return to acoustic bluegrass. Trischka begins his journey by going back to the beginning as he is joined by the legendary Earl Scruggs whose three-finger style is credited as a signature sound of bluegrass. They ...
A stairway to banjo heaven (Orlando Sentinel)
For a long time now, banjo players have been coping with an enduring but inaccurate image:
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