Jamie Hartford
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Jamie Hartford
Jamie Hartford
Genres Bluegrass music
Rock music
Singer
Guitarist
Songwriter
Instruments Guitar
Mandolin
1991-present
Labels Paladin
Earwave
New Sheriff
John Hartford
Amazing Rhythm Aces
The Everly Brothers

Jamie Hartford is an American singer, musician, and songwriter.

Career

Jamie, the son of John Hartford, was raised in a musical environment, meeting and learning from artists such as Johnny Cash, the Everly Brothers, Cowboy Jack Clement, and John Prine.[1]

In his early career, Hartford occasionally filled in for Albert Lee at Everly Brothers performances. He also performed with the re-formed Amazing Rhythm Aces.[2]

In the mid-90s, Hartford was signed by Asylum Records and recorded an album with producer Pete Anderson. This album was never released.[3]

In 1997, Paladin Records released Hartford's album What About Yes. He was assisted by Pat McLaughlin (guitar), Jeff "Stick" Davis (bass), and Jim Lauderdale.[3][4]

Hartford paid homage to his father by recording an album with him (Hartford & Hartford) and recorded an album of John's songs (Part Of Your History: The Songs Of John Hartford).[5]

The Jamie Hartford Band includes Ray Flacke (guitar), Rick Lonow (drums), Paco Ship (harmonica), and Charlie Chadwick (bass).[6]

The late singer-songwriter Guy Clark, who built 19th-century-style flamenco guitars, made a gift of one to Hartford.[7]

Discography

Solo albums

  • 1997: What About Yes (Paladin)
  • 2005: Part Of Your History The Songs Of John Hartford (New Sheriff)

With the Jamie Hartford Band

  • 2000: Live (Wildwood)
  • 2004: Stuff That Works (Earwave)

With John Hartford

As guest musician

As Composer

As primary artist/song contributor

  • 2001: various artists - A Tribute To John Hartford (Live From Mountain Stage) (Blue Plate) - track 5, Who Cut Your Heart Out?'"

References

  1. ^ Hines, Geoffrey (12 December 1997). "Jamie Hartford: What About Yes: Paladin". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2017.
  2. ^ Gettleman, Parry (23 January 1998). "Jamie Hartford". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 2017.
  3. ^ a b McCall, Michael (13 November 1997). "Jamie Hartford does it right". Nashville Scene. Retrieved 2017.
  4. ^ Hawkins, Kevin (28 February 1998). "Jamie Hartford - What About Yes". No Depression. Retrieved 2017.
  5. ^ staff writer (2 June 2010). "John And Jamie Hartford On Mountain Stage". NPR. Retrieved 2017.
  6. ^ Patterson, Jim (4 January 1998). "Country Singers Following in Famous Fathers' Footsteps". NewsOK. Retrieved 2017.
  7. ^ Fitzpatrick, Megan (17 June 2014). "Songs from the Workbench: Guy Clark". Popular Woodworking Magazine. Retrieved 2017.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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