About Jack Ingram
The Texas-based modern-day honky tonker Jack Ingram first carved out a niche for himself in the bars and roadhouses between Dallas and Houston. By the mid-’90s after extensive touring with his Beat Up Ford Band, he had released two well-received independent albums and had opened for artists like Merle Haggard and Mark Chesnutt. The end of 1996 brought about a deal with Warner, which reissued his first two indie albums, and in 1997 issued his major-label debut, Livin’ or Dyin’. Moving to Sony’s Lucky Dog label in 1999, Ingram released his fifth roots rock album, Hey You. Three years later, he hooked up with Lee Ann Womack’s producer, Frank Liddell for Electric. Young Man, a compilation of recordings of many of his earliest songs, and Live at Gruene Hall: Happy Happy both arrived in 2004. Live Wherever You Are, a live recording featuring two studio singles, was released in 2006 and was his first for Big Machine Records, a label operated by record executive Scott Borchetta and fellow country crooner Toby Keith. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide
Billy Strings treated Denver’s Ogden Theatre to a number of choice covers from the Grateful Dead, Jackson Browne, Jimmy Cliff, John Hartford and more on night two of his three-night run in the Mile High City.
The Disco Biscuits opened up their two-night closer at Revolution Live in Fort Lauderdale, Florida with the first “Resurrection” of 2019.
Ween returned to The Met in Philadelphia and their musical roots with a cover of a Prince classic for their final show of 2019.
Phish and SiriusXM shared video of a deliciously dark and spacey “2001” from the band’s instant classic at The Met in Philadelphia.
The Disco Biscuits treated fans to a three-song second set during their two-night opener at Revolution Live in Fort Lauderdale.