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August 2019


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Buddy Magazine: The Original Texas Music Magazine Dallas Texas August 2019

In This Issue:
Terri Hendrix
Mike “Junior” Clark
Texas International Pop Festival
Bedford Blues & BBQ Festival
Record Review

From Nowhere: The Story of the Vaughan Brothers
NEW Documentary by Kriby Warnock

Texas Premier on September 19th at the Famous TEXAS THEATER.
(The Night before Eric Clapton's Crossroads)

Making the world better place

Two albums, Talk to a Human, and Who Is Ann? along with an autobiography “The Girl with the Exploding Brain,” are the final pieces of Terri Hendrix’s Project 5.

By Jan Sikes

Terri HendrixAn endevor that began in 2016, Project 5, is a perfect example of her resilience, honesty, and grit.

Two albums, Talk to a Human, and Who Is Ann? along with an autobiography “The Girl with the Exploding Brain,” are the final pieces of Terri’s Project 5. The first two albums, Love You Strong, and The Slaughterhouse Sessions were both released in 2016.

Terri had this to say about the project. “All of the songs on each album follow a thread. On Love You Strong, there is a song “Texas Star” that is about strong, smart women in Texas History; Molly Ivins, Liz Carpenter, Barbara Jordan, and Ann Richards. Then on Talk to a Human, there’s a song about WASPS, which stands for Women’s Air Force Service Pilots. On Who Is Ann? there is a song called “Woman,” about being confident. I wonder if Molly Ivins ever looked in the mirror and had self-doubt or if she was always just this fireball of a genius? So, every song on each record plays off each other regardless of the genre. The force that drove this project came from my desire to do a study on faith, resilience, strength, and love, and make it like a series.”

DrummathonWhile the songs might be in a different tone or genre on each record, they are meant to be viewed as a whole, as a part of each other much like slices of a pie that when joined make a circle.

Since we are focusing on the two new albums set to release in August, Talk To a Human and Who Is Ann?, I asked Terri to pick out a few songs to talk specifically about and the inspiration behind them.

Terri said, “I’ve always been interested in using breath as a percussion instrument, or to amplify a part of a song. And that’s what I did on several of the songs.”

One song on which Terri utilized the breath as an instrument was “Happy” from Who Is Ann?

Terri Hendrix

Terri said, “I took people who are not happy, and I looped them. People who have really crazy talk shows and all they do is talk negative. \They have no solutions; they just want to argue. I have a collection of people like that I recorded over the years from TV and radio, and I made a loop out of them, and they actually form the jump track for the song and then I’m using my breath as a percussion instrument on that piece.”

Billy Bob's TexasThe song, “Grieve,” was written after the untimely death of Terri’s sister. “On ‘Grieve,’ I’m using breath again as an instrument. When you lose someone, you don’t have time to say goodbye, and it happens so quickly you can’t breathe,” Terri said. “On this song, there is breath being used because you are out of breath because you can’t catch your breath. Then there’s a sample of the ocean because things in life come in waves. So, the solo on “Grieve” is the ocean with my breath. I am such a big music fan. What was really fun about Who Is Ann? is that I got to literally explore and experiment with production things that have intrigued me on other peoples’ albums. I got to try them on my own.”

Terri’s desire to experiment with elements such as the ocean and her breath only serves to show her diversity and curiosity about music and producing it. But that isn’t all that piques her curiosity.

Love & War in Texas“I saw an exhibit about the women Air Force service pilots in World War II, and I was so taken with the strength these women portrayed,” Terri said. “Then I realized how little was known about their story and I wanted to help shine a light on their contribution.

So, “On Talk To A Human, I tried to tell a small part of their story. There is so much material I could almost do a whole album about the women of World War II. It’s amazing what they did. I also used the breath again on this album as a backbeat.”

The main message found on Talk To A Human is about society in general.

“When you turn on the news people are talking over each other and arguing and it’s so polarized,” said Terri.

“And I think we’re better people than that.”

The lyrics say it all and reflect the frustration we experience these days. “Talk to a human, give a dog a bone, press one, two three, pound key at the tone…”

A deeply personal song, “Mi Madre” was written about Terri’s relationship with her mother, which she admits can be painful and difficult at times.

Talk To A Human covers several genres of music from rapping to Latin-tinged folk songs.

Terri stated, “We let genre go by the wayside and embraced what was in our hearts.””

Terri Hendrix

It is obvious that all the music on these albums reflects a unique perspective of honoring the strength, and perseverance shown by women in the past, and hope for change for the future. This defines the core of Terri Hendrix.

Project 5 has not been a sprint but a marathon with each leg its own separate journey leading to the same destination.

The final piece of the project is an autobiography, “The Girl With the Exploding Brain,” which Terri has been working on since 2003. This is a brutally honest book and chronicles Terri’s lifelong journey living with a seizure disorder while crisscrossing the globe as a performing singer-songwriter.

Nate's Seafood & SteakhouseTerri said, “I was diagnosed with epilepsy around 1990 or 1991, but I didn’t get a handle on it until 2003. I walked a rocky road for many years. I started keeping notes because I would get well, then I’d get sick again, and I’d realize what I did to trigger it. So, the way I think my book will help other people is to give some real-life lessons about mistakes I made along my journey and then things I’ve done that enable me to have a wonderful and fulfilling life in spite of this medical condition. I also hope it will inspire people who don’t have a medical condition to just not give up in spite of whatever their circumstances might be.”

The common thread throughout this entire project is repeated in different colors, fibers and strands, and yet all the same. Celebrating strong women, expressing hope for our rapidly declining society and shining the spotlight on a forgotten part of history, Project 5 does it all.

Through her struggles, Terri Hendrix has found uncommon strength and vision. And, she channels it into music exploring alternative sounds, lyrics, and elements.

She established a non-profit organization in 2012 designed specifically to make the arts accessible to everyone. OYOU (Own Your Own Universe) is a 501©3, and it is simply another extension of this powerhouse of a lady.

When asked for final words of wisdom, Terri shared this. “We’re not here that long. We’re just really not. Getting as sick as I did, changed a lot of things for me. Music helped my brain heal. Music helps reroute the neurons in your brain, so in this non-profit I established, we use music to help heal. I’ve met people through this non-profit that are changing the world through teaching and using music as therapeutic arts. It’s given me a bird’s eye view of the healing power of the arts and how little time we have in this lifetime. I intend to use every day that I’m on this earth to leave people a little better than I found them. I use music and my shows the same way. I don’t play an event if I feel like it isn’t going to accomplish that.”

That sums it up nicely. Join Terri Hendrix at Poor David’s Pub on August 10 for her CD release party and pick up these world-changing albums. They will also perform at Michael Hearne’s Big Barn Dance September 5-7,

For more visit TerriHendrix.com.

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The making of a master

Mike “Junior” Clark was inducted as a Buddy Texas Tornado in 1983

By Jackie Don Loe

Mickey RaphaelFor over 45 years Mike “Junior” Clark has been playing guitar and entertaining crowds in the Metroplex area. He has been in highly successful bands such as Trigger Happy, Turnabout, The Stratoblasters, Station One, Ferris & Clark Expedition, Junior & The Journeymen, Harrington/Clark Band and for years alongside guitar master Bugs Henderson. Ask any guitar player in town who they admire and respect as one of the “Monster Players” and it is Mike” Junior” Clark, a player’s player he bought his first guitar from a Western Auto store when he was 15 years old. It was a True Tone produced by Kay.

“All the guys in the neighborhood wanted to put a band together and at first I wanted to play the drums!”

Stagecoach BallroomBut it was seeing Freddie King and Bugs Henderson on a KERA television special that changed his choice and the thrill of learning that first classic triplet pentatonic lick a la Jimmy Page that infused the desire of wanting to play the guitar. “I gave up a million times but after seeing Bugs, I said I want to do this and one day I am going to play in that guy’s band!”

From that time to now it has been an epic guitar adventure. No stranger to the ups and downs of the human condition, Mike will testify about how hard it has been and how to beat the odds. The journey is far from over and the magic is still flowing through his fingers with a new band and a new record on the way.

I recently caught up with Junior between gigs and restringing his guitar, I asked him how his last gig went and he replied “Man, last night at first was one that you question why you got in the business in the first place.” A singer/songwriter solo gig and the PA goes out so he had to play instrumentals all night, luckily the crowd did not mind and it was actually a blast “That looper effect saved my ass!” exclaimed Junior so he could play extended solos over a rhythm part. In this business, the show must go on!

He has been honored and recognized as one of the great players here in Texas. In 1983 he was inducted as a Buddy Texas Tornado and his band Turnabout won best Rock Band and Best Blues Band in Buddy Magazine and The Dallas Observer.

“That band got a lot of attention and airplay, we had Karl Berkebile from Point Blank and Rick Weidermann, a bunch of good players, I would not have been a Texas Tornado without that band.”

Junior quit playing for about 13 years working the other side of the business only to yearn for playing live again and expressing his guitar prowess. He worked for major music companies such as Tascam, DigiTech, Two-Rock, Tone King Amplifiers, also product development and as a factory representative with PRS and Gibson where he helped design the custom Epiphone Selena guitar for the Tejano Music Awards.

He introduced Doug Sewell to Paul Smith to help produce a new line of amps. “Because I quit playing for so long a lot of people don’t know who I am,” says Junior. A whole new generation is now finding out and learning about how good this guy has always been.

Bugs Henderson

Tavern On Main StreetJunior still gets emo-tional when talking about Bugs Henderson; “I was in awe of him until the day he passed.” He spent a lot of time with him on the road and got to know him well, Junior recalls, “We would hang out at his house and spin Joe Pass records.” They did not trade too many guitar licks but Bugs would share a few things and say like, “Here play this or Freddie told me this.” They were introduced when Duchess, Bug’s first wife saw Mike playing at Fannie Ann’s a club on Greenville Avenue with the band Trigger Happy, he was 22 years old.

“We did one Blues tune and that is the tune she heard and she insisted that Bugs come down and jam with us.”

Eventually Bugs would jam with Junior and Jimmy Wallace and form the Stratoblasters. “Junior and I were playing with a band called The Clue and Bugs sat in with us at this outdoor festival then we started jamming with him at Nicks on Greenville Avenue and that is how the Stratoblasters began” explains Jimmy, “I first met Junior when I was in Lynx and his band would show up and watch us then while I was working for Arnold & Morgan, we joke that Junior bought an amp from me just so I would notice him.

Later on he would start working there.” Like many other players Junior was always star struck around Bugs yet was around to see him raise his family and still feels very close to them. “It was hard to see him go down, I always was tongue tied around him; His family was a big part of me growing up.”

Junior’s Approach

From Nowhere: The Story of the Vaughan BrothersJunior says that he never had the patience to learn a lick, “I’ve never really sat down with records and learned solos I just listen to the song and more or less just interpret it.”

Soaking up the vibes of players like Robben Ford, Stevie Ray Vaughan and his favorite Doyle Bramhall II. “You will have times that you feel like you want to give up and then you stumble on to something and it opens up everything!”

Junior’s advice, “No matter who you look up to you’re not going to get better until you get beyond the mindset of not cutting yourself any slack or setting the bar too high, every great guitar player I’ve ever met has that thing.”

He also adds, “I don’t have any music theory but I’ve played with a lot of schooled musicians.” You should always challenge yourself to be a better musician and hearing Mike burn on the guitar gives many musicians the fire and desire to hit the woodshed.

He favors old Telecasters but is currently burning up a Jimmy Wallace custom Les Paul guitar with a wrap around bridge. “ I have seven teles and seven strats many put together by Spencer Deaton.”

Chasing Rainbows and Ghosts

Many people think that they know the artist because they have seen them perform hundreds of times and follow their career. But few know the trials and errors of learning the music business from playing in a band every night to wanting to just quit forever. The blood, sweat and tears involved in practicing your instrument, shedding tunes, hustling gigs, surviving on the road and finding the right equipment to define your sound is spilt on everything you do. Legends of guitar just don’t happen overnight and the road traveled is never easy. Some artists spend their entire career trying to find their dream by chasing rainbows. Eventually they start chasing ghosts and then these ghosts start chasing them and the only thing that can save them is the music burning inside their soul and a true dedication to their muse. Gig after gig, night after night and year after year the toll can wear you down mentally, physically and spiritually. In time you find yourself walking away from the one thing you love only to return and find that the magic is still there.

Rock Rattle N'Roll Collectibles

Mike “Junior” Clark is a survivor and knows these things all too well to be high on the hog and then years later feeling like the low man on the totem pole. To be the life of the party and then to want to get as far away from it as possible. “It’s a double edged sword,” says Mike.

New Record

A feeling of excitement about the new record is a buzz around town with such awesome players contributing to the tunes. The new record is being produced and recorded by John Painter at The Kitchen Studios with Paul Harrington on harmonica, Bobby Chitwood on bass, Gene Glover on drums and Julie Bonk on keys with five songs in the can the rest will be done before the end of the year.

Junior reflects how when he started playing in the clubs, “You only had to be 18 to drink and everyone was making money! Back then you could play thirty nights a month and not leave town.”
The one thing that continues is that guitar players stick together and the community helps one another. As one of the few mentored by Bugs Henderson, where every night was a guitar lesson now Junior mentors other young and upcoming musicians that share the love and enthusiasm of the guitar.

“I have the utmost respect for Junior,” says Jimmy Wallace. “If God gives us all gifts then Junior went through the line twice, what a voice, what a guitar player!” The fire still burns bright for Mike “Junior” Clark and the guitar still keeps him going after all these years!

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The Texas International Pop Festival Revisited, Literally…

There and back again

By Kelly O’Shea

Mickey RaphaelWoodstock, New York may have overshadowed Lewisville, Texas a little bit back in 1969. But lost somewhere in the footnotes of music history was the first Texas International Pop Festival. It’s not revisionist history to say that Lewisville, Texas was the site of an amazing music experience, it’s just that Woodstock beat us to the punch by a couple of weeks. Fifty years later, we’re doing it again.

The Summer of 1969 was coming fast to a close and on Labor Day Weekend all the stars literally lined up in Lewisville, Texas at the Old International Speedway for what would be penned the Woodstock of Texas. It was a similar amazing lineup of performers; except we didn’t get the rain and mud, and I don’t recall any PA announcements about bad acid. It was three days of Peace, Love and Music with abundant Texas sunshine!

The music lineup was epic with performances from Led Zeppelin, Santana, Johnny Winter, Janis Joplin, BB King, Canned Heat, Ten Years After and several other great acts who performed over the 3-day holiday weekend. It had a vibe you could only find here, or possibly a thousand or so miles north. There were “freak out tents” where you could go and chill out and have some food and water and relax.

Since I was four years old at the time, I didn’t spend a lot of time in the freak out tents. My fondest memory of the event was this cool hippie chick painting people’s faces and I got a flower painted on my face. There’s no other word for it, even at four, it was groovy!

You might be wondering how a four-year-old shows up at a festival, which is a pretty good question to ask. I was with my next-door neighbor’s two sisters 17 and 19 years old who were babysitting me, and they really didn’t want to miss the show and they used the bread from my parents to finance the whole trip. The sixties were a cool time to grow up, you probably couldn’t tell the same story today without an Amber Alert and a statewide manhunt, but I promise you; it was all fun and games and music!

Flash forward fifty fast years and its once again time for another Texas summer to draw to a hot and muggy close. The old International Speedway no longer exists anywhere but perhaps a memory and probably a subdivision. This year, the City of Lewisville is reviving an icon from our past on the 50th  Anniversary of the Texas International Pop Festival. This Labor Day Weekend; from Saturday, August 31 through Sunday, September 1st at Lake Park Golf Course the Phoenix will rise from the ashes again.

Just like the first festival, there will be great national and local artists performing live all weekend. This year, the festival is headlined by ZZ Top, Chicago, Grand Funk Railroad, Edgar Winter and the legendary John Mayall and many others. I don’t think they’ve planned any “Freak out Tents” and I kind of doubt I’ll find that cool hippie chick to paint my face again. At 54, I’m old enough to drive myself, so I won’t be with the two cool sisters of my youth, but rest assured, I’ll be back. I wouldn’t miss this one for the world.

I can’t promise you seventy-degree weather, and I can’t promise that you’ll recapture the same vibe I found in 1969, but I can promise you one thing about the 50th Anniversary of the Texas International Pop Festival; coming this Labor Day Weekend to Lewisville, Texas. It’s going to be groovy!

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Bedford Blues & BBQ Festival

By Blue Lisa

Bedford Blues & BBQ Festival

The Annual Bedford Blues & BBQ Festival is the DFW Blues lover’s favorite way to spend Labor Day weekend. Hosted by The City of Bedford, sponsored by Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital and now in its 11th year, the fest has grown from a small local event to its present incarnation featuring two stages of live Blues music, BBQ competitions and a marketplace. Over 17,000 people are expected to attend this years outdoor all weather event over the 3 day weekend Friday, August 30th through Sunday, September 1st. Friendly for the whole family it’s a great place to make memories as you enjoy the end of summer.

Shop gift and lifestyle items from over 70 artists, craftspeople and commercial vendors featured in the marketplace. Moritz Kia will offer a ride-and-drive event as well. Food and drink from local vendors will also be available. On Sunday, you can see the DFW’s replica of the Bluesmobile, considered one of the top 10 most famous and iconic cars in film history.

Boz Scaggs

But the crown jewel of the event are the sensational 16 acts of live music! Coming home to Texas is Plano raised Grammy award winner Boz Scaggs making his first appearance at the fest. Currently touring behind his latest release “Out Of The Blues” (which debuted at #1 on the Billboard Blues Charts and spent 7 weeks in that position) Scaggs headlines the Main Stage on Sunday. Also appearing at the fest for the first time JJ Grey & Mofro headline on Saturday. Opening night Friday is a “free-for-all” event with free parking, free general admission and a free double bill of Taylor Newman and The Peterson Brothers. Friday’s activities are presented by the Trinity River Blues Society. All of these musicians will appear on the Main Stage as well as Harmonica great Grammy Award winner and 33 time Blues Music Award winner Charlie Musselwhite (Saturday) and a guitar lovers paradise set with Local Blues favorites Buddy Whittington with Jimmy Wallace and The Stratoblasters.

Speaking of local favorites, the second stage, sponsored by KNON 89.3FM Community Radio for Dallas/Fort Worth/ North Texas and home of the only Blues radio programing in the local area, will feature a wide array of the talent that makes the DFW area one of the best in the world for live Blues. KNON will have a booth at the fest – stop by, buy some station branded merchandise and meet your favorite DJ’s. Among Saturday’s performers are veteran singer/ songwriter Guthrie Kennard & 12 year old Jack Barksdale, Fort Worth native (now Austin resident) Dylan Bishop, and Mike Morgan & the Crawl featuring Dustin Arbuckle. Sunday’s acts include The Holland K Smith Band featuring KNON DJ Blue Lisa, Robert Kimbrough Sr., and Bobby Patterson featuring Jackie Don Loe on guitar.

Rounding out the roster of artists for the weekend are Keri LePai & Andrew “Jr Boy” Jones, Jon Hay, Honey Folk, Ally Venable, The Relatives and Nikki Hill.

For more information including a complete schedule of musicians and cooking contests, tickets (including those for reserved seats, party tent seating and bring your own low profile lawn seating), parking (free motorcycle parking will be provided by Texas Harley Davidson) and directions to the 11th Annual Bedford Blues & BBQ Festival, see the ad on page 2 of this issue of Buddy Magazine or visit the Fest web site bedfordbluesfest.com

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Record Review

Michael Lee
Michael Lee
Ruf Records

By Blue Lisa

Michael LeeHeavy on groove and low on bullshit, the first self-titled major label release by Michael Lee showcases his ever evolving prowess as not only a commanding vocalist and guitarist but as a formidable songwriter. Raised on blues and country, this project showcases both influences to his best advantage, rocked up authentically as only the Fort Worth native can. Recorded over a period from November 2017 to March 2019, it encompasses a remarkable stage in this young artist’s life, including a stint on NBC’s “The Voice” and more impressively, a call from The BB King Band to join them in the studio and on the road.

But unlike some of the contestants on those “star making” shows, Lee is no beginner. He honed his talents the old fashioned way – 15 years of playing bars and juke joints in the DFW area, where he had the exceptional advantage to be mentored by a long list of local luminaries.

A phenomenal live performer, this CD manages to capture that passion. The 11 tracks include 9 written or co-written by Lee, and, of course, a cover of the song that brought him national exposure “The Thrill Is Gone”. Other outstanding tracks include the blues rockers”“Heart of Stone”, “Can’t Kick You” and”“Go Your Own Way”. Lee’s blue-eyed soul influences are showcased on’“Weeds”.

Michael Lee is a powerful, impassioned release, and that’s no fluke. Now is Michael Lee’s time.

Fog & Bling
Mustard Lid Records

By Jan Sikes

It’s difficult to categorize this Austin-based band’s music. I’d say Shinyribs is an eclectic blend between New Orleans Jazz, R&B, Funk, Rock, and Psychedelic Country. It could aptly be called Swampadelic R&B.


Fog and Bling is the sixth studio album for this group and was born out of a conversation between frontman, Kevin Russell, and the late Austin bassist, George Reiff when the two discussed taking Russell’s home recordings and building from them to create something new. The album is wild and imaginative with a large dose of pure musical fun.

“Sing It Right,” makes a big statement. “Sing it right/Try to keep it tight. ”

The Tijuana Trainwreck Horns add the perfect accompaniment of trumpet, flute and baritone saxophone on this song and throughout the album.

Shiny Soul Sisters, Alice Spencer, and Kelley Mickwee add beautiful background vocals to “Highway of Diamonds,” as well as the other tracks on the album.

“What’s a Man?” reminded me of the full and soulful seventies sound of Joe Cocker. The lyrics, the background vocals, changes in tempo, and horns all come together in a universal creation that is different and diversified. ”

“I’m a bad investment/But, baby, at least I’m free,” Russell sings on “I’m Clean,”

“Hoods of Cars,” talks about the good ol’ days that are long gone. Poignant and filled with self-doubt “Crazy Lonely,” is a swamp blues lament. “Savannah Chanelle” is a story about searching for the girl that got away before he could confess his love.”“Savannah Chanelle, if you’re out there, why don’t you call me?”

“Good Times and Bad” made me think of Tony Joe White and his style of performing. We all live through the good times and the bad in life.

“Everybody got some/I ain’t got none,” says it all on “Got Sum,” with a clever play on words. “They all got money/They all got booty/They all got all that they want…”

The album closes with “Doin It (With Ya).” It’s self-explanatory and relatable. There something special about going through life with another person.

This record is a co-production by Kevin Russell and David Boyle, engineered by Boyle and mastered by Dave McNair.

Fog and Bling is different from any other music that is floating through the airwaves. It’s fresh, it’s funky, and it’s soulful. A full production from start to finish, it will enhance any music collection.’
Shinyribs is out promoting Fog and Bling, and you can find their tour dates on their website at shinyribs.org.

Tom McElvain
Independent release

By Jan Sikes

Tom McElvain is known far and wide for his vocal prowess. But he is also fast rising to the top of the songwriting spectrum with songs like the ones found on his new EP, Drifter. As he says, “This time it’s for the music, not the man.”

Tom McElvain

Recorded at the Rock Soup Music Group’s Studio, better known as “The Soup Kitchen,” in St. Jo, Tx, and produced by Jerrod Flusche, this EP from McElvain dives deep into stimulating vignettes and slices of life.

Adding to McElvain’s organic lyrics and impassioned vocals are Jerrod Flusche on guitars, Tyler Giles on pedal steel and Kristopher Schoen on Drums.

The album kicks off with “That Song.” The lyrics immediately pull you in. “She said you can go to hell/So that’s just what he did/He picked up a bottle/He picked up a pen/Put it to a melody/’Til it fit perfectly/Grabbed his Daddy’s ol’ guitar/Overnight he’s a country star…”

“Too Stoned” is an autobiographical account of a troubadour’s life on the road. Set to a solid backbeat, it’s reminiscent of Waylon.’
Redemption can come in many ways, but “Here I Am,” portrays one man’s medicine found in an angel’s arms and coming to terms with a lifestyle.’“Here I am/Where I belong/Highway drifter/Rolling stone/Here I am/Making one last stand/This time it’s for the music/Not the man…” It’s hard to pick a favorite from these songs, but this one sits easily at the top of my list.

All a “Rambling Drifter” needs is bacon and gasoline, to get him to the next good-time show. This collection of heartfelt songs ends with “Chasing Trains.” Tom is openly honest about his demons, and this song is a confession about how finding that one true love has made him want to stop chasing trains and stay.

If you’ve never seen Tom McElvain perform live, GO! He puts his heart, soul, and body into every song, and the lyrics come from a deep and personal place.

If you are a true fan of Texas Music, you’ll want to add Drifter to your collection!

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