Today we’re talking to Zeke Sayer, an audio engineer in Lavonia, Georgia. Tell us a bit about yourself, Zeke. My name is Zeke Sayer from Lavonia, GA and I record people by masquerading as an […]
Acousticult is speaking with Lauren Pratt this morning, singer-songwriter currently based out of Boston. Lauren, tell us a bit about who you are, what you do and where you’re located. I’m an Americana Folk Singer-songwriter […]
Today we’re talking with Ian O’Bryant, Nashville native and Dobro Player. Ian, tell us a bit about who you are, what you do and where you’re located. My name is Ian O’Bryant and I am […]
Today we’ve got an interview with Ivy Phillips, bluegrass guitar & fiddle player. Ivy was kind enough to tell us a bit about who she is, what she does, and where she’s located. Read more!
ACOUSTICULT: Tell us who you are, what you do and where you’re located. Evan Winsor here and I’m an upright and electric bass player located here in Nashville, TN. I’ve been living in Nashville about […]
Jake Riggins joins us today to talk bass. Jake, tell us who you are, what you do and where you’re located. I’m Jake Riggins, originally from Columbia, TN. I play bass for The Malpass Brothers […]
Kurt Stephenson joins Acousticult today to talk shop about banjo, performance, and recording. Kurt, tell us who you are, what you do and where you’re located. My name is Kurt Stephenson. I was born in […]
Acousticult: Hi Eric, thanks for joining us today. Tell us who you are, what you do and where you’re located. You’re currently playing bass for East Nash Grass, correct?Eric Frey. Music. Maker. Handyman of many […]
Today we’re talking with Jacob Burleson of Volume Five. ACOUSTICULT: Hey Jacob! Tell us a bit about who you are, what you do and where you’re located. I’m the guitar player for the band Volume […]
Today we’ve got an interview with Abby Hartley, a multi-instrumentalist hailing from Arkadelphia, Arkansas. She’s a guitarist who has since gone on to play mandolin, fiddle, and bass.
New Grass Revival played a major role in the evolutionary explosion of progressive bluegrass by incorporating first the electric bass and giving a progressive bluegrass taste of covered songs.
The name “The Seldom Scene” came about when a friend of a band member jokingly suggested that they call themselves “the seldom seen” as he didn’t believe the band would establish any successful following.
It was within the nation’s capital that she became more familiar with the bluegrass subgenre in particular. Gerrard met Hazel Dickens, a folk singer from West Virginia who shared her passion for folk music.