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(Blues directory below) video section
The African Roots of the Blues. Part 1
Beale Street, Memphis
Keeps Blues Music Alive

    The Blues in the "It" City: On the Endangered List in Nashville? Is Nashville's new "It" city status threatening its musical roots?

    In Nashville's progress v. preservation debate, the home turf for blues 'n' roots master Stacy Mitchhart is at the epicenter of the battle—but change could be good news for the blues, says Mitchhart

    (NASHVILLE, TN) — Nashville’s blues ambassador, Stacy Mitchhart, who headlines on one of the hottest pieces of music real estate in this newly ordained “It” city, sees a silver lining in the battle between developers and citizens who fear that the soul of Music City could be lost to “progress.”

    Printers Alley and Bourbon Street
    Printers Alley and Bourbon Street (courtesy of Nashville Guru)

    Amid all the hype from national media, business, entertainment and lifestyle gurus touting the city as a top choice for travelers, foodies, retirees, urban hipsters, entrepreneurs, and of course, music fans, warning flags are being raised about the dangers facing Nashville, especially when it comes to preserving the sites which comprise the lifeblood of Music City. In fact, the Tennessee Preservation Trust has recently placed the entire city at the top of its list of endangered historic places.

    At the forefront of this battle are some of the city’s most treasured music landmarks, among them Printers Alley. Tucked between skyscrapers, this backstreet, nicknamed “The Alley,” has served as home to legendary music venues, including the Fiddle & Steel Guitar Bar (where Rascal Flatts recently played a standing-room-only concert thanking the bar for launching the country band’s career), which will shut its doors January 1 to make way for a new boutique hotel. Printers Alley, originally home to Nashville’s printing and publishing industry, became the center of the city’s nightlife in the late nineteenth century and has housed nightclubs since the 1940s.

    “I see some good news here,” says Mitchhart, who leads the line-up at Printers Alley’s world-famous Bourbon Street Blues & Boogie Bar, next door to the Fiddle & Steel. “It’s sad to lose a great music venue like the Fiddle & Steel, but business and tourists are flocking to our city—and to Printers Alley—and that means more people will hear the blues in Nashville than ever before. And that’s a good thing.”

    Mitchhart, who won the 2003 “Albert King Award” for most promising guitarist at the Blues Foundation’s International Challenge in Memphis, has been playing the historic club since 1996. The club itself has a rich past dating back to the 1950s when it was home to Boots (“Yakety Sax”) Randolph’s Carousel Club. For almost 20 years it has served as the home of the blues in Nashville and is a leading live music venue in the city. In 2000, Bourbon Street Blues & Boogie Bar won the prestigious Blues Foundation’s “Keeping the Blues Alive” Award for Best Blues Club.

    “I hear all the time about how the blues is dying," reflects Mitchhart. "Well, if we can get more folks to experience great blues like you can hear at Bourbon Street, then they are bound to become fans. If getting more people to Printers Alley means that the blues at Bourbon Street gets heard by thousands more visitors every month, that can be a very good thing. More listeners means success and where there’s success, more capital follows. Maybe more clubs will open up in Printers Alley and continue expanding the musical offerings in The Alley," says Mitchhart with optimism.

    STACY MITCHHART has just released Live My Life, his 12th album, on Dr. Sam Records. This 12-song CD captures the power and joyful energy of his live performances. It’s packed with the buoyant original songwriting, playful delivery and roadhouse virtuosity that have won Stacy an international following and made him the ambassador of the Music City blues scene. His video for the original title track single, “Live My Life,” spotlights Stacy’s cigar box guitar and down-home blues with a splash of soul (video here).

    Accolades for Stacy Mitchhart, a Cincinnati native, include the prestigious Albert King Award from The Blues Foundation in 2003, his 2012 induction into the Canadian Blues Hall of Fame, a first-round Grammy nomination in 2007, and multiple honors from the New York Jazz and Blues Society, the Music City Blues Society, and the Jus’ Blues Awards of Atlanta. Stacy Mitchhart continues his blues residency at Nashville’s Bourbon Street Blues & Boogie Bar in Printers Alley, and tours nationally from that home base. His gig calendar can be accessed here. Plans are in the works for a European swing in 2015.


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of


    SESAC Renews Representation of Blues Great Robert Johnson's Catalog

    (Nashville, Tenn.,) SESAC, the nation's most progressive performing rights organization, has announced the renewal of representation of the catalog of blues legend Robert Johnson. Johnson, who became the first notable member of The Club 27 when he passed away in 1938 at the age of 27, is a founding father of the distinctly American musical genre known as the blues, and his catalog represents nothing less than a cornerstone of American culture.

    Robert Johnson

    "SESAC is extremely honored to continue our relationship with the estate of Robert Johnson in the representation of this important catalog of American classics," says Trevor Gale, SESAC's Senior Vice President, Writer/Publisher Relations. "Robert Johnson's musical genius continues to influence music lovers of all ages and reinforces the power of his artistry. We are honored to represent these timeless songs, a catalog that will live on for generations to come."

    "The Johnson family is very happy to continue our successful relationship with SESAC," said Michael Johnson, grandson of the legendary guitarist. "They have taken great measures to represent the Robert Johnson catalog with the utmost care and respect, and for that we are very grateful. We look forward to many productive years to come with this partnership."

    Born in Hazlehurst, Mississippi in 1911, Johnson came to prominence in the '30s, recording his 29-song catalog during two recording sessions in 1936 and 1937. The songs Johnson recorded over the course of those sessions went on to influence two generations of blues masters and became the rock upon which much of rock 'n' roll was built. From early blues craftsmen like Muddy Waters and Elmore James to modern blues/rock innovators like Eric Clapton, Bob Dylan, Led Zeppelin, the Rolling Stones and John Mayer, no one has escaped the wide-ranging influence of the blues master.

    SESAC is the nation's most progressive performing rights organization representing the best songwriters, composers and music publishers in every genre of music. Established in 1930, SESAC is the ONLY PRO to pay monthly royalties and was the FIRST among the PROs to pay songwriters and publishers for live performances. SESAC is known for its diversified repertory that includes genres ranging from Adult Contemporary, Urban, Jazz, Rock, Americana, Contemporary Christian, Latin, Country, Gospel, Dance and Classical. SESAC represents an impressive gallery of artist catalogs including Jerry Cantrell of Alice In Chains, Mumford & Sons, Charli XCX, Robert Johnson's catalog, PSY, Paul Shaffer, RUSH, the Avett Brothers, Lady Antebellum, Thompson Square, Omarion, Swizz Beatz and Tommy Lee. SESAC also represents iconic songsmiths Bob Dylan and Neil Diamond. Additionally, SESAC has long represented the music on some of TV's biggest shows including Grey's Anatomy, How I Met Your Mother, Parenthood, Dateline NBC, Dr. Phil, Seinfeld, The Doctors, and Late Show With Craig Ferguson.


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of

    A Moment with Sabrina Elayne Carten and Kimberly Yarbrough Cast Members of the Hit Show “One Night With Janis Joplin” at The Pasadena Playhouse
    By: Katrina Nairne

    The music and artists represented in One Night With Janis Joplin have influenced both Sabrina Elayne Carten, playing the “Blues Singer” in the production, and Kimberly Yarbrough, playing a “Joplinaire” and alternate performer for the “Blues Singer,” personally. One Night With Janis Joplin is a theatrical concert event that transports the audience back to the late 60s for a live show with the legendary rock icon, Janis Joplin, celebrating her music and spirit for one short evening.

    Kimberly Yarbrough Kimberly Yarbrough (Photo by Jim Cox)

    “I have always loved music and listened to various artists and styles. The music of the '60s and '70s was some of my favorites from Motown, to Staxx, to psychedelic rock. The music of Joplin, Hendrix, Franklin among my favorites,” shares the classically trained vocalist and actress Sabrina Elayne Carten. “When I got the role of the ‘Blues Singer’ I began to listen not just to Odetta, Nina, Aretha and Bessie but to Dinah Washington, Big Momma Thornton and Billie Holiday too. In order to better understand the style, the phrasing and also the history of these artists and the times.”

    “From the time I was a child, any time I ever saw any footage of Janis Joplin performing, I was always spellbound. I really didn't know how to process all that passion and intensity as a child, I just knew I wanted some of that,” Kim Yarbrough reflects. Being from Memphis, Tennessee, I cut my teeth on the blues, so I feel very close to the music in this show, and all of its roots. Singing this music feels natural to me, like I've been doing it my entire life . . . because I have.”

    Sabrina Elayne Carten, having been with One Night With Janis Joplin since its premiere in Portland, Oregon, has witnessed amazing development that has both strengthened the show, making the experience even more powerful. While Carten had the opportunity to be a part of this development, she found that some of the most dynamic changes were the tightening of dialogue, as well as the addition of duets, and the polishing of “Spirit in The Dark,” the show-stopping number that ends Act One. Contrastingly, Kim Yarbrough (a finalist on NBC’s hit show “The Voice,” had the exciting chance to become a part of this breathtaking production after it had already performed to sold-out crowds in Portland, Cleveland and Washington, D.C.. Yarbrough shared that “it's nice to be on a moving train—and a fast moving one, I might add.”

    Sabrina Elayne Carten  Sabrina Elayne Carten as the Blues Singer (Photo by Jim Cox)

    Carten believes she has been fortunate enough to see, first-hand, while working on One Night With Janis Joplin that “in all honesty music can take many forms, but it still has to be cherished and respected. Joplin did just that; as these women inspired her she maintained a respect for the music and added her I own style and personality. She didn't try to copy or imitate.” She continued that “in doing this role I strive to be true to the music—but not imitate these phenomenal women—by adding my own personality, while staying true to the styling of the various periods.”

    A particularly significant aspect of One Night With Janis Joplin is “that you discover so much about Janis, the ‘person,’ not the ‘personality and the fable.’ This show humanizes a legend,” Yarbrough explains. “Prior to being a part of this show, I had no idea that Janis was influenced by so many African American female singers. You feel it in her soul when she sings, but knowing it was a fact makes me look at Janis so differently now. I would have loved to have known her personally.” A quality production is one that leaves its audience longing for more, let alone its cast.

    Both Carten and Yarbrough personally connect with the music put forth by Janis and the inspiring blues singers emulated in One Night With Janis Joplin. Carten explains, “what inspires me most about these women is the fact that they were all trailblazers. They were not afraid to take musical risks. They took those risks with lyrics, fashion and political ideas.” Yarbrough’s stance on the effect these powerhouse women had on society parallels Carten’s in many ways.

    Yarbrough informs us that, “in a time when Civil Rights was new territory, what these women had to say was not just the soundtrack to the movement; it pushed the movement along. It was also the beginning of the end of a time when the most the average woman could hope for was to live in the shadow of her husband. I believe the songs that these women sang made the world sit up and take notice, because they effectively said, “Look! You too can have an opinion that is your own!” However, Yarbrough does not believe “these singers were thinking about making an impact on society. I believe they were just expressing the music in them. They had to, no matter what. It was a calling-- some kind of compelling drive to say what they had to say through their songs.”

    Both of these awe-inspiring performers are extremely grateful to be a part of the brilliant production, One Night With Janis Joplin. Both also value the historical significance these artistically endowed women had on, not only the music of their time, but the societal shifts as well. The production’s remarkable cast put great value in the historical significance of the extraordinarily talented women honored through this superb journey through a magnificent era of our nation’s musical history.

    Carten recognizes the magnificence of the production she is a part of, helping the nation to remember its musical diversity; “this is such an incredible show, I am awestruck by its message and the way the audiences have received it. I'm grateful to have my talents and feelings channeled into it.”

    Yarbrough remembers her childhood, idolizing these women as she grew up in the era being showcased: “I am most grateful that I get to tell my own story about that entire era. I lived it, so I feel so blessed that I get to share my own interpretation about what it was like growing up, watching Janis Joplin skyrocket from obscurity to a household name in a matter of what seemed like minutes.”

    One Night With Janis Joplin is not only a production for Janis Joplin fans, but for all lovers of the particular musical eras showcased. This production transports patrons of The Pasadena Playhouse, as well as across the nation, to a span of time in history considered relevant in today’s society.

    “Music, from its very beginning, has been the greatest voice of every generation,” states Carten. “Come and see a radical moment in American music. You will leave energized, amazed and just maybe a fan.”

    "You would not believe the impact that African American women like Aretha Franklin, Etta James and Nina Simone had on Janis Joplin. That is all shown in this show,” explains Yarbrough. “It's not just Janis Joplin singing her songs. It shows the history of how Janis came to make these songs her own after being inspired by them. You get to tie all the pieces together and really know what an incredible artist Janis really was, and how her influences were larger than life themselves. This show is not just about Janis Joplin. It's also about YOU."”

    One Night With Janis Joplin is a production that allows us all to step back, and enjoy a night remembrance for an era of immense musical and historical significance. “I hope that they see our joy and camaraderie on stage, and that their appreciation for this show inspires them to support local and national live theater,” Carten says of the patrons who will enjoy this national tour.

    “The biggest kick I get each evening is looking out into the audience and seeing the reactions of pure joy on the faces that remember the songs of their youth,” gleams Yarbrough. “Those looks are priceless and I will never forget them. I hope we continue to provide that joy for everyone that occupies a seat during our run at the Pasadena Playhouse.”

    One Night With Janis Joplin, written and directed by Randy Johnson, is a full on concert experience and musical journey into the life and inspirations of one of rock ‘n’ roll’s greatest legends. This outstanding musical also shines a spotlight on the great African American blues artists who influenced Janis’ musical style and career, including Bessie Smith, Etta James and Aretha Franklin. This new musical event features Joplin hits and classic songs such as “Piece of My Heart,” “Mercedes Benz,” “Me and Bobby McGee,” “Ball and Chain” and “Summertime” with a live on stage band – creating a compelling portrait of an artist through the words and music of one of America’s greatest Rock ‘n’ Roll icons.


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of

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    - Bio -

    Melvin Taylor is one of the greatest guitarists in the history of rock, blues and jazz. This self taught master was influenced by many of histories true guitar pioneers including - Albert King, Jimmy Reed, Wes Montgomery, and Jimi Hendrix. So it won't surprise you to know that Melvin's ability has been recognized by many of his fellow guitar and rock greats. In fact, he's appeared on the same ticket with Carlos Santana, B.B. King, Buddy Guy, George Benson, Al DiMeola and Chick Corea. He can count among his fans the likes of Mick Jagger and Patty LaBelle.

    Blues, Jazz artist Melvin Taylor
    Melvin has performed in front of thousands of fans all around the world. Indeed, music fans in Argentina, Canada, China, Chile, France, Germany, Great Britain, The Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Turkey, the Ukraine, and of course the United States of America have all enjoyed his virtuoso guitar style, and breathtaking solos.Needless to say Melvin is an amazing recording artist and an absolutely stunning live performer.

    So whether you want to listen to great rock, jazz and blues classics, or you want to hear Melvin's new, original material, this is the place to be. Read on, rock on and welcome to the mesmerizing world of Melvin Taylor.Melvin's recent burst of creativity has resulted in two new CD's, Beyond the Burning Guitar 2010 and Sweet Taste of Guitar 2012.

    Beyond the Burning Guitar contains 23 original, instrumental guitar songs plus Melvin's arrangement and adaptation of Beethoven's Fifth.Melvin's 2012 release, Sweet Taste of Guitar is a splendid accomplishment for this virtuoso - he composed, arranged, produced and recorded 10 songs. What really makes this project unique is that Melvin plays all of the instrument on the CD. Both of these are available on iTunes and other digital sites.


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of


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  2. American Blues Network...
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  4. Anthony "Swamp Dog" Clark ...
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  5. Archie Edwards Blues Heritage Foundation (AEBHF)...
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