Skip directly to content

The Gibson Brothers

The Gibson Brothers

Photo by Alysse Gafkjen

Latest Release

  • Mockingbird

    Available Now
    The Gibson Brothers—siblings Eric and Leigh Gibson—have already made over a dozen albums, but none quite like the new Dan Auerbach–produced Mockingbird. Their newest venture is an effortless blend of classic '70s-infused rock and timeless country, a modern twist on their traditional bluegrass sound, and harmonies that will keep you wishing for more.
    23576

Artist detail page Biography

about The Gibson Brothers

Bluegrass royalty Leigh and Eric Gibson step into what some might at first see as uncharted territory on their country-soul breakout Mockingbird, the new album produced by Grammy Award winners Dan Auerbach and Fergie Ferguson. The celebrated bluegrass duo — named back-to-back Entertainers of the Year by the International Bluegrass Music Association in 2012 and 2013 — played the Nashville game two decades ago, while in their early 20s, and were offered a major label deal, only to be told at the last minute that they were too "retro" for modern country music. Today, such characterizations, along with their authenticity, set them apart and describes the marvelous Mockingbird.

A mix of country, soul and seventies rock, the album further cements the sibling duo as musical trailblazers. As players and vocalists, they are superb, harmonizing as only siblings can; as songwriters they stand without peer, having long been a band awarded for their songs and songwriting. The 11 tracks on Mockingbird, their 14th album, draw on much of the brothers' experiences being...

Bluegrass royalty Leigh and Eric Gibson step into what some might at first see as uncharted territory on their country-soul breakout Mockingbird, the new album produced by Grammy Award winners Dan Auerbach and Fergie Ferguson. The celebrated bluegrass duo — named back-to-back Entertainers of the Year by the International Bluegrass Music Association in 2012 and 2013 — played the Nashville game two decades ago, while in their early 20s, and were offered a major label deal, only to be told at the last minute that they were too "retro" for modern country music. Today, such characterizations, along with their authenticity, set them apart and describes the marvelous Mockingbird.

A mix of country, soul and seventies rock, the album further cements the sibling duo as musical trailblazers. As players and vocalists, they are superb, harmonizing as only siblings can; as songwriters they stand without peer, having long been a band awarded for their songs and songwriting. The 11 tracks on Mockingbird, their 14th album, draw on much of the brothers' experiences being raised on the family farm in Northern New York. As Northerners growing up in a Southern business, they had to work twice as hard as the bands from the South to achieve the success they had, and were the first from that far north to carve a path to IBMA Entertainers of the Year.

"The songs on this album are the sounds we heard growing up, riding around with our dad, who was a farmer, in his pickup, or with our mom in her station wagon. This sound was on the radio," says Leigh, citing the Eagles, Bob Seger, Tom Petty,  and the warm country sounds of Don Williams, Emmylou Harris and Waylon Jennings as influences for Mockingbird, produced by the Black Keys' Dan Auerbach with Fergie Ferguson (Johnny Cash, Sturgill Simpson and Tyler Childers).

Songs like "Cool Drink of Water" and "Love the Land" exemplify that late-Sixties and early-Seventies vibe.  The former sounds like something Elvis, at the height of his '68 Comeback cool, would have recorded, while "Love the Land" is inspired by the simple desire to spend more time in nature. "I love the land that loves this man / and sets his soul at ease," goes the centerpiece lyric. The song also provides the album with its title, as Leigh sings about the "song so sweet" of the mockingbird. "They're an interpreter of different sounds and that's what we're doing here," says Leigh. "We're known for one sound, but we're interpreting another part of our musicality."

Coloring outside the lines is not unfamiliar to the Gibson Brothers, whose innate talent as writers and vocalists allows them to float seamlessly between genres. In that way, they're outsiders — refusing to be confined to just one sound – which is why they chose to work with a rock producer and a band of legendary session players like drummer Gene Chrisman and guitarist Billy Sanford for Mockingbird.

Listen to "Come Down," which evokes the 70’s sound of radio rock kings America or the passionate Exile on Main Street style R&B of "Lay Your Body Down." Both dispel any notion that the Gibsons are solely a bluegrass act and prove Eric and Leigh's gift for penning boundary-pushing songs. Likewise, "Sweet Lucinda," with its shuffling rhythm, taps into country-rock, and "I'm a Better Man" slinks along with Bobby Wood's Wurlitzer electric piano.

Mockingbird's most left-field track, however, is a cover of R.E.M.'s 1993 weeper "Everybody Hurts." Suggested by Ferguson, the ballad became the ideal duet for Leigh and Eric, with the brothers making the song their own via their yearning delivery and the house band's lush arrangement. "I think it's a beautiful song, but I couldn't picture us doing it," says Eric. "It surprised me with how it turned out. It was too good to not put on the record."

The members of R.E.M. certainly agree. "It's incredible! They did a great job," says vocalist Michael Stipe. "It really re-focuses the song and lyric in a great way." Bassist Mike Mills offers, "Wow. I really didn't see that one coming. I love it," with guitarist Peter Buck echoing those remarks: "Wow. Incredible." Even Bill Berry, R.E.M.'s former drummer, and one of the original writers of the song, chimes in, saying, "It's the best cover of it I've heard."

However, it's "Travelin' Day," the countriest song on Mockingbird, that packs a poignant punch. The first tune they wrote with Ferguson for the session, it was born of grief: Ferguson's stepfather had just died. The Gibsons lost their dad six years earlier and together the writers bonded over their loss. "We were talking about how Ferg's stepfather faced death and how impressive it was," says Leigh, "and it really inspired us."

Looking back on the brisk week and a half of writing and recording Mockingbird in Nashville, the Gibson Brothers are confident in what they've accomplished. This is an album that exemplifies the sibling bond and is poised to introduce them to an entirely new audience.

"We'll be able to reach more people than we have in the past," says Eric. "I don't want to downplay what we accomplished in bluegrass, but I didn't know our voices would suit this variety of music so well."

His brother agrees. "If you thought you knew the Gibson Brothers and had them figured out," Leigh says, "well, maybe you didn't."

###

 

 

 

 

TOUR DATES

Dec 13
Sellersville Theatre
Sellersville PA
US
Dec 16
Earlville Opera House
Earlville NY
US
Dec 31
First Night Saranac Lake
Saranac Lake NY
US
Jan 3
Thomas Center
Gainesville FL
US
Jan 4
New Year's Bluegrass Festival
Jekyll Island GA
US

Videos

PRESS RELEASE

  • THE GIBSON BROTHERS DEBUT MUSIC VIDEO FOR THEIR COVER OF R.E.M.’S “EVERYBODY HURTS” VIA PASTE MAGAZINE

    NEW ALBUM MOCKINGBIRD, OUT NOVEMBER 9TH VIA EASY EYE SOUND

    CURRENTLY ON TOUR

     

    Bluegrass royalty Leigh and Eric Gibson today debut the music video for their cover of R.E.M.’s “Everybody Hurts” via Paste Magazine, who say the band “dig into the R.E.M. classic’s roots to enshrine the country-western framework hiding under the original’s prom-song sway, fashioning it into a good old-fashioned crying-in-the-haystack anthem.” The video was directed by the Flaming Lips’ creative director, George Salisbury, and the Lip’s Derek Brown can be seen performing slide-guitar within the video. Eric Gibson said of their cover: “It is a little intimidating to cover a song by an iconic band like R.E.M., but I think co-producers Dan Auerbach and Dave “Fergie” Ferguson helped us put our own twist on it with our harmonies and the powerful playing of the studio band. The message, I think, is very timely. So many are hurting. But there is always hope, and the lyrics and feel of this song drive that point home.” Watch the music video for “Everybody Hurts” via Paste Magazine here.

    The Gibson Brothers will release their 14th album, Mockingbird, on November 9th via Easy Eye Sound. The album, produced by Grammy Award winners Dan Auerbach and Fergie Ferguson, is not just a return to form for the Gibson Brothers, but also a rebirth, and builds on the brothers’ Bluegrass legacy and finds them playing a mix of country, soul and seventies rock. "The songs on this album are the sounds we heard growing up, riding around with our dad, who was a farmer, in his pickup, or with our mom in her station wagon,” says Leigh. “This sound was on the radio.” He cites the Eagles, Bob Seger, Tom Petty, and the warm country sounds of Don Williams, Emmylou Harris and Waylon Jennings as influences for the album. Mockingbird is available for pre-order on all formats here.

    The band recently debuted “Lay Your Body Down,”  the first single off Mockingbird, via Rolling Stone Country who says the track “finds the sweet spot between Laurel Canyon folk-rock and early Seventies Rolling Stones with big, layered vocal harmonies and crunchy blues flourishes.” Listen to it here. Additionally, SiriusXM’s ­­Outlaw Country (channel 60) played the song in Mojo Nixon’s broadcast, and the song has been added into their rotation.

    The Gibson Brothers have tour dates throughout the end of the year (full dates below) and will perform at the “Tribute to Ralph & Carter Stanley” on Wednesday, October 24th, at the Country Music Hall of Fame’s CMA Theater in downtown Nashville alongside Dierks Bentley and Dan Auerbach. Tickets for all The Gibson Brothers shows are available here.

    As Northerners growing up in a Southern business, The Gibson Brothers had to work twice as hard as the bands from the South to pay their dues, and were the first group from that far north to earn the coveted title of IBMA Entertainers of the Year, which they secured two years in a row. This outsider perspective is something innately familiar to the Brothers, and an asset, though this was not always the case. The pair played the Nashville game two decades ago, while in their early 20s, and were offered a major label deal, only to be told at the last minute that they were too "retro" for modern country music. Today, such characterizations, along with their authenticity, set them apart and their talent as writers and vocalists allows them to float seamlessly between genres. It’s for this reason that they chose to work with a rock producer, Auerbach, and a band of legendary session players like drummer Gene Chrisman and guitarist Billy Sanford for Mockingbird. “I was raised on bluegrass music, and The Gibson Brothers are one of this generation’s greatest in that style,” said Auerbach. “I’ve been a fan of theirs for a long time, and when Fergie brought up the idea of doing a non-traditional type of album with them, I jumped at the chance.” 

    Songs like "Cool Drink of Water" and "Love the Land" exemplify that late-Sixties and early-Seventies vibe. The former sounds like something Elvis, at the height of his '68 Comeback cool, would perform, and provides the album with its title, as Leigh sings about the "song so sweet" of the mockingbird.  "Come Down," evokes the 70’s sound of radio rock kings America and "Lay Your Body Down" concours a passionate Exile on Main Street style R&B.

    Mockingbird's most left-field track, however, is a cover of R.E.M.'s 1993 song "Everybody Hurts." Suggested by Ferguson, the ballad became the ideal duet for Leigh and Eric, with the brothers making the song their own via their yearning delivery and the house band's lush arrangement. "I think it's a beautiful song, but I couldn't picture us doing it," says Eric. "It surprised me with how it turned out. It was too good to not put on the record." The members of R.E.M. agree. "It's incredible! They did a great job," says vocalist Michael Stipe. Bill Berry, R.E.M.'s former drummer, and one of the original writers of the song, chimes in, saying, "It's the best cover of it I've heard."
     

    Most of all, Mockingbird dispels the notion that the Gibson’s are solely a bluegrass act. "I don't want to downplay what we accomplished in bluegrass,” says Eric, but I didn't know our voices would suit this variety of music so well." His brother agrees. "If you thought you knew the Gibson Brothers and had them figured out," Leigh says, "well, maybe you didn't."


    Mockingbird Track Listing

      01 Travelin' Day

      02 Cool Drink Of Water

      03 Love The Land

      04 Sweet Lucinda

      05 Special One

      06 Lay Your Body Down

      07 So Much Love In My Baby's Eyes

      08 Come Down

      09 Everybody Hurts

      10 I'm A Better Man

      11 Not Gonna Be Tonight

    The Gibson Brothers Tour Dates- http://www.gibsonbrothers.com/tour-1/

    Oct 11/// A Little Help From My Friends @ Clayton Center /// Maryville, TN

    Oct 12 /// A Little Help From My Friends @ Imperial Theatre /// Augusta, GA

    Oct 20 /// Bloomin' Bluegrass Festival /// Farmers Branch, TX
    Oct 24 /// Country Music Hall of Fame’s CMA Theater // Nashville, TN

    Oct 26 /// Anderson Bluegrass Festival /// Anderson, SC
    Oct 27 /// City Springs /// Sandy Springs, GA  (with Sierra Hull, Rob Ickes & Trey Hensley)

    Nov 10 /// November Palatka Bluegrass Festival /// Palatka, FL

    Nov 12 /// Analog at the Hutton /// Nashville, TN (Mockingbird Band)

    Nov 13 /// Grand Ole Opry /// Nashville, TN (Mockingbird Band)

    Nov 15 /// City Winery /// Washington, DC (Mockingbird Band)

    Nov 16 /// Creative Alliance /// Baltimore, MD (Mockingbird Band)

    Nov 29 /// One Longfellow Square /// Portland, ME (Mockingbird Band)

    Dec 07 /// Proctor's Theatre /// Schenectady, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 08 /// Barre Opera House /// Barre, VT (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 09 /// Bull Run /// Shirley, MA (Mockingbird Band)

    Dec 13 /// Sellersville Theatre /// Sellersville, PA (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 14 /// Hawks & Reed PAC /// Greenfield, MA (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 15 /// NACS High School Auditorium /// Ellenburg Depot, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 16 /// Earlville Opera House /// Earlville, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

    Dec 31 /// First Night Saranac Lake /// Saranac Lake, NY

    Jan 03 /// Thomas Center /// Gainesville, FL

    Jan 04 /// New Year's Bluegrass Festival /// Jekyll Island, GA

    Jan 06 /// The Rooster's Wife /// Aberdeen, NC

    Feb 01 /// Strand Theatre /// Rockland, ME (Mockingbird Band)

    Feb 02 /// Stone Mountain Arts Center /// Brownfield, ME

    Feb 14 /// February Palatka Festival /// Palatka, FL

    Mar 09 /// Stoughton Opera House /// Stoughton, WI
    Mar 16 /// Historic Earle Theatre /// Mount Airy, NC

    Mar 22 /// First Umc Burnside Family Life Center /// Marysville, OH

    Jun 14 /// Tug Hill Bluegrass Festival /// Lowville, NY

    Jun 29 /// Jenny Brook Bluegrass Festival /// Tunbridge, VT

    Aug 01 /// Pickin' in Parsons Bluegrass Festival /// Parsons, WV

     

    For more information, please contact Mary Moyer (mary@qprime.com) or Emilio Herce (emilio@qprime.com) at Q Prime 212.302.9790.

     

     

Press Photos

on August 27, 2018 - 11:40am

Bluegrass royalty Leigh and Eric Gibson step into what some might at first see as uncharted territory on their country-soul breakout Mockingbird, the new album produced by Grammy Award winners Dan Auerbach and Fergie Ferguson. The celebrated bluegrass duo — named back-to-back Entertainers of the Year by the International Bluegrass Music Association in 2012 and 2013 — played the Nashville game two decades ago, while in their early 20s, and were offered a major label deal, only to be told at the last minute that they were too "retro" for modern country music. Today, such characterizations, along with their authenticity, set them apart and describes the marvelous Mockingbird.

A mix of country, soul and seventies rock, the album further cements the sibling duo as musical trailblazers. As players and vocalists, they are superb, harmonizing as only siblings can; as songwriters they stand without peer, having long been a band awarded for their songs and songwriting. The 11 tracks on Mockingbird, their 14th album, draw on much of the brothers' experiences being raised on the family farm in Northern New York. As Northerners growing up in a Southern business, they had to work twice as hard as the bands from the South to achieve the success they had, and were the first from that far north to carve a path to IBMA Entertainers of the Year.

"The songs on this album are the sounds we heard growing up, riding around with our dad, who was a farmer, in his pickup, or with our mom in her station wagon. This sound was on the radio," says Leigh, citing the Eagles, Bob Seger, Tom Petty,  and the warm country sounds of Don Williams, Emmylou Harris and Waylon Jennings as influences for Mockingbird, produced by the Black Keys' Dan Auerbach with Fergie Ferguson (Johnny Cash, Sturgill Simpson and Tyler Childers).

Songs like "Cool Drink of Water" and "Love the Land" exemplify that late-Sixties and early-Seventies vibe.  The former sounds like something Elvis, at the height of his '68 Comeback cool, would have recorded, while "Love the Land" is inspired by the simple desire to spend more time in nature. "I love the land that loves this man / and sets his soul at ease," goes the centerpiece lyric. The song also provides the album with its title, as Leigh sings about the "song so sweet" of the mockingbird. "They're an interpreter of different sounds and that's what we're doing here," says Leigh. "We're known for one sound, but we're interpreting another part of our musicality."

Coloring outside the lines is not unfamiliar to the Gibson Brothers, whose innate talent as writers and vocalists allows them to float seamlessly between genres. In that way, they're outsiders — refusing to be confined to just one sound – which is why they chose to work with a rock producer and a band of legendary session players like drummer Gene Chrisman and guitarist Billy Sanford for Mockingbird.

Listen to "Come Down," which evokes the 70’s sound of radio rock kings America or the passionate Exile on Main Street style R&B of "Lay Your Body Down." Both dispel any notion that the Gibsons are solely a bluegrass act and prove Eric and Leigh's gift for penning boundary-pushing songs. Likewise, "Sweet Lucinda," with its shuffling rhythm, taps into country-rock, and "I'm a Better Man" slinks along with Bobby Wood's Wurlitzer electric piano.

Mockingbird's most left-field track, however, is a cover of R.E.M.'s 1993 weeper "Everybody Hurts." Suggested by Ferguson, the ballad became the ideal duet for Leigh and Eric, with the brothers making the song their own via their yearning delivery and the house band's lush arrangement. "I think it's a beautiful song, but I couldn't picture us doing it," says Eric. "It surprised me with how it turned out. It was too good to not put on the record."

The members of R.E.M. certainly agree. "It's incredible! They did a great job," says vocalist Michael Stipe. "It really re-focuses the song and lyric in a great way." Bassist Mike Mills offers, "Wow. I really didn't see that one coming. I love it," with guitarist Peter Buck echoing those remarks: "Wow. Incredible." Even Bill Berry, R.E.M.'s former drummer, and one of the original writers of the song, chimes in, saying, "It's the best cover of it I've heard."

However, it's "Travelin' Day," the countriest song on Mockingbird, that packs a poignant punch. The first tune they wrote with Ferguson for the session, it was born of grief: Ferguson's stepfather had just died. The Gibsons lost their dad six years earlier and together the writers bonded over their loss. "We were talking about how Ferg's stepfather faced death and how impressive it was," says Leigh, "and it really inspired us."

Looking back on the brisk week and a half of writing and recording Mockingbird in Nashville, the Gibson Brothers are confident in what they've accomplished. This is an album that exemplifies the sibling bond and is poised to introduce them to an entirely new audience.

"We'll be able to reach more people than we have in the past," says Eric. "I don't want to downplay what we accomplished in bluegrass, but I didn't know our voices would suit this variety of music so well."

His brother agrees. "If you thought you knew the Gibson Brothers and had them figured out," Leigh says, "well, maybe you didn't."

###

 

 

 

 

Artist Header Image Desktop: 
Artist Header Image Mobile: 
Artist Card Image: 
Facebook Url: 
https://www.facebook.com/thegibsonbros/
Twitter Url: 
https://twitter.com/ericgibsonbros
Instagram Url: 
https://www.instagram.com/brothersgibson/
Photo By: 
Alysse Gafkjen
PRESS RELEASE: 

THE GIBSON BROTHERS DEBUT MUSIC VIDEO FOR THEIR COVER OF R.E.M.’S “EVERYBODY HURTS” VIA PASTE MAGAZINE

NEW ALBUM MOCKINGBIRD, OUT NOVEMBER 9TH VIA EASY EYE SOUND

CURRENTLY ON TOUR

 

Bluegrass royalty Leigh and Eric Gibson today debut the music video for their cover of R.E.M.’s “Everybody Hurts” via Paste Magazine, who say the band “dig into the R.E.M. classic’s roots to enshrine the country-western framework hiding under the original’s prom-song sway, fashioning it into a good old-fashioned crying-in-the-haystack anthem.” The video was directed by the Flaming Lips’ creative director, George Salisbury, and the Lip’s Derek Brown can be seen performing slide-guitar within the video. Eric Gibson said of their cover: “It is a little intimidating to cover a song by an iconic band like R.E.M., but I think co-producers Dan Auerbach and Dave “Fergie” Ferguson helped us put our own twist on it with our harmonies and the powerful playing of the studio band. The message, I think, is very timely. So many are hurting. But there is always hope, and the lyrics and feel of this song drive that point home.” Watch the music video for “Everybody Hurts” via Paste Magazine here.

The Gibson Brothers will release their 14th album, Mockingbird, on November 9th via Easy Eye Sound. The album, produced by Grammy Award winners Dan Auerbach and Fergie Ferguson, is not just a return to form for the Gibson Brothers, but also a rebirth, and builds on the brothers’ Bluegrass legacy and finds them playing a mix of country, soul and seventies rock. "The songs on this album are the sounds we heard growing up, riding around with our dad, who was a farmer, in his pickup, or with our mom in her station wagon,” says Leigh. “This sound was on the radio.” He cites the Eagles, Bob Seger, Tom Petty, and the warm country sounds of Don Williams, Emmylou Harris and Waylon Jennings as influences for the album. Mockingbird is available for pre-order on all formats here.

The band recently debuted “Lay Your Body Down,”  the first single off Mockingbird, via Rolling Stone Country who says the track “finds the sweet spot between Laurel Canyon folk-rock and early Seventies Rolling Stones with big, layered vocal harmonies and crunchy blues flourishes.” Listen to it here. Additionally, SiriusXM’s ­­Outlaw Country (channel 60) played the song in Mojo Nixon’s broadcast, and the song has been added into their rotation.

The Gibson Brothers have tour dates throughout the end of the year (full dates below) and will perform at the “Tribute to Ralph & Carter Stanley” on Wednesday, October 24th, at the Country Music Hall of Fame’s CMA Theater in downtown Nashville alongside Dierks Bentley and Dan Auerbach. Tickets for all The Gibson Brothers shows are available here.

As Northerners growing up in a Southern business, The Gibson Brothers had to work twice as hard as the bands from the South to pay their dues, and were the first group from that far north to earn the coveted title of IBMA Entertainers of the Year, which they secured two years in a row. This outsider perspective is something innately familiar to the Brothers, and an asset, though this was not always the case. The pair played the Nashville game two decades ago, while in their early 20s, and were offered a major label deal, only to be told at the last minute that they were too "retro" for modern country music. Today, such characterizations, along with their authenticity, set them apart and their talent as writers and vocalists allows them to float seamlessly between genres. It’s for this reason that they chose to work with a rock producer, Auerbach, and a band of legendary session players like drummer Gene Chrisman and guitarist Billy Sanford for Mockingbird. “I was raised on bluegrass music, and The Gibson Brothers are one of this generation’s greatest in that style,” said Auerbach. “I’ve been a fan of theirs for a long time, and when Fergie brought up the idea of doing a non-traditional type of album with them, I jumped at the chance.” 

Songs like "Cool Drink of Water" and "Love the Land" exemplify that late-Sixties and early-Seventies vibe. The former sounds like something Elvis, at the height of his '68 Comeback cool, would perform, and provides the album with its title, as Leigh sings about the "song so sweet" of the mockingbird.  "Come Down," evokes the 70’s sound of radio rock kings America and "Lay Your Body Down" concours a passionate Exile on Main Street style R&B.

Mockingbird's most left-field track, however, is a cover of R.E.M.'s 1993 song "Everybody Hurts." Suggested by Ferguson, the ballad became the ideal duet for Leigh and Eric, with the brothers making the song their own via their yearning delivery and the house band's lush arrangement. "I think it's a beautiful song, but I couldn't picture us doing it," says Eric. "It surprised me with how it turned out. It was too good to not put on the record." The members of R.E.M. agree. "It's incredible! They did a great job," says vocalist Michael Stipe. Bill Berry, R.E.M.'s former drummer, and one of the original writers of the song, chimes in, saying, "It's the best cover of it I've heard."
 

Most of all, Mockingbird dispels the notion that the Gibson’s are solely a bluegrass act. "I don't want to downplay what we accomplished in bluegrass,” says Eric, but I didn't know our voices would suit this variety of music so well." His brother agrees. "If you thought you knew the Gibson Brothers and had them figured out," Leigh says, "well, maybe you didn't."


Mockingbird Track Listing

  01 Travelin' Day

  02 Cool Drink Of Water

  03 Love The Land

  04 Sweet Lucinda

  05 Special One

  06 Lay Your Body Down

  07 So Much Love In My Baby's Eyes

  08 Come Down

  09 Everybody Hurts

  10 I'm A Better Man

  11 Not Gonna Be Tonight

The Gibson Brothers Tour Dates- http://www.gibsonbrothers.com/tour-1/

Oct 11/// A Little Help From My Friends @ Clayton Center /// Maryville, TN

Oct 12 /// A Little Help From My Friends @ Imperial Theatre /// Augusta, GA

Oct 20 /// Bloomin' Bluegrass Festival /// Farmers Branch, TX
Oct 24 /// Country Music Hall of Fame’s CMA Theater // Nashville, TN

Oct 26 /// Anderson Bluegrass Festival /// Anderson, SC
Oct 27 /// City Springs /// Sandy Springs, GA  (with Sierra Hull, Rob Ickes & Trey Hensley)

Nov 10 /// November Palatka Bluegrass Festival /// Palatka, FL

Nov 12 /// Analog at the Hutton /// Nashville, TN (Mockingbird Band)

Nov 13 /// Grand Ole Opry /// Nashville, TN (Mockingbird Band)

Nov 15 /// City Winery /// Washington, DC (Mockingbird Band)

Nov 16 /// Creative Alliance /// Baltimore, MD (Mockingbird Band)

Nov 29 /// One Longfellow Square /// Portland, ME (Mockingbird Band)

Dec 07 /// Proctor's Theatre /// Schenectady, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 08 /// Barre Opera House /// Barre, VT (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 09 /// Bull Run /// Shirley, MA (Mockingbird Band)

Dec 13 /// Sellersville Theatre /// Sellersville, PA (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 14 /// Hawks & Reed PAC /// Greenfield, MA (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 15 /// NACS High School Auditorium /// Ellenburg Depot, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 16 /// Earlville Opera House /// Earlville, NY (North Country Christmas Show)

Dec 31 /// First Night Saranac Lake /// Saranac Lake, NY

Jan 03 /// Thomas Center /// Gainesville, FL

Jan 04 /// New Year's Bluegrass Festival /// Jekyll Island, GA

Jan 06 /// The Rooster's Wife /// Aberdeen, NC

Feb 01 /// Strand Theatre /// Rockland, ME (Mockingbird Band)

Feb 02 /// Stone Mountain Arts Center /// Brownfield, ME

Feb 14 /// February Palatka Festival /// Palatka, FL

Mar 09 /// Stoughton Opera House /// Stoughton, WI
Mar 16 /// Historic Earle Theatre /// Mount Airy, NC

Mar 22 /// First Umc Burnside Family Life Center /// Marysville, OH

Jun 14 /// Tug Hill Bluegrass Festival /// Lowville, NY

Jun 29 /// Jenny Brook Bluegrass Festival /// Tunbridge, VT

Aug 01 /// Pickin' in Parsons Bluegrass Festival /// Parsons, WV

 

For more information, please contact Mary Moyer (mary@qprime.com) or Emilio Herce (emilio@qprime.com) at Q Prime 212.302.9790.

 

 

Press Photos: 
Photo Credit: 
Alysse Gafkjen
Press Photo Set: 
Photo Credit: 
Alysse Gafkjen
Press Photo Set: 
Press Photo Set: 
Sort Name: 
Gibson Brothers