Don Dixon (musician)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Don Dixon
Born (1950-12-13) December 13, 1950 (age 73)
Lancaster, South Carolina, U.S.
GenresAlternative country
Rock music
Folk music
Jangle pop
Occupation(s)Singer, songwriter, producer, musician
Instrument(s)Vocals, bass, guitar
Years active1980s–present
LabelsEnigma Records
Capitol Records
Gadfly Records
123 Records
Arcade Records
Sugar Hill Records
Dixon Archival Remnants

Don Dixon (born December 13, 1950) is an American record producer, songwriter, and musician.[1] He is considered to be one of the key producers of what is called the jangle pop movement of the early 1980s, including working with R.E.M. and The Smithereens.[2][3]

Early life[edit]

Dixon was born in Lancaster, South Carolina.[1] He says he learned to play the bass guitar in junior high school "because of the control that it offered".[4] He said, "I bought a bass, one of those great Danelectro Silvertones, and I wish I had it back. From Sears for $79. Then a few months later I really liked upright, so I found an old upright in a church in Charlotte, and just was sort of self-taught on those things, but I could read music."[4] At the age of fifteen, he made his first recording, playing upright bass with jazz musician Louis McGloughn in Charlotte, North Carolina.[2][4] He also sang in church.[2]

Dixon attended the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where his roommate was the writer Bruce Brooks.[2][1]



Dixon and several fellow freshmen at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill formed the band Arrogance.[5] He shared lead vocals, played the bass, and also wrote songs.[5] Arrogance recorded six albums and helped create a local music scene.[6][5][7] Before breaking up in 1983, Arrogance became North Carolina's top local act.[8] Dixon spent thirteen years as a member of Arrogance and learned the essence of record production during this time, producing all of the band's independent albums.[8] He says, "Even though Arrogance never made it big nationally, we did play all over the eastern part of the country and we did release six albums. In fact, we really did help pioneer the independent approach to putting out albums in the '70s. …We took it upon ourselves to play original music in clubs, to force club owners and audiences to realize that new music doesn't have to come from someplace else."[8]


Dixon was still playing with Arrogance in 1982 when Mitch Easter asked him to co-produce R.E.M.'s debut LP Murmur and their 1984 follow–up LP Reckoning.[8] Dixon and Easter are credited in the Reckoning liner notes as "Machinists".[8] Dixon says, "We thought R.E.M. had a neat, unique thing, and we wanted to protect it and allow it to grow without putting it in that pressure to sell as many records as possible. We didn't feel we had to change their arrangements that much, because they were eccentric enough already. We did add an underpinning, a substrata to hold it together and make it sound like something more than just another guitar, bass and drums band. There's all kinds of found art on those records: slowed-down tapes of them playing pool, noises coming in and out, additional guitars. It's not like we sat around and talked about it for months; we did it as we did it, which is still my approach to producing."[8]

Dixon then spent several years producing artists such as Chris Stamey (formerly of The dB's), The Smithereens, Fetchin Bones, Richard Barone (formerly of The Bongos), Guadalcanal Diary, and Marshall Crenshaw.[8][9] Tommy Keene's Run Now EP is considered to be a highlight of this era of Dixon's work.[3]

Dixon met with Nirvana as a potential producer for Nevermind.[10] According to Dixon, both the label and the band were agreeable to the collaboration.[10] Dixon said, "I loved these demos that he [Gary Gersh of Geffen Records] sent me and I flew out days after I got my first cassette. They still didn’t have words for ‘Smells Like Teen Spirit.’ ‘Lithium’ was done and it was almost exactly like it is on the record. They sent me four or five songs, I loved them and I thought it was great. So I went out and spent some time in Tacoma. It looked like it was going to happen and then I asked for too much money—well, me and my people did."[10] However, Dixon concludes, “I was really sad that I didn't get to make the record, because I liked those songs, but I think Butch [Vig] probably made a better record than I would have. I wouldn't have made him doubletrack his voice."[10]

Working with Easter at Fidelitorium Recordings in Kernersville, North Carolina, Dixon produced Mixed Reality, the sixth studio album by American alternative rock band Gin Blossoms.[11] It was released on June 15, 2018, on Cleopatra Records.[11]

Solo artist[edit]

Dixon became a solo performer in 1983.[7] In 1985, success as a producer led to Dixon's solo debut Most of the Girls Like to Dance But Only Some of the Boys Like To, a collection of early demos.[12] This album reflected his love of classic pop melodies and spiky, Nick Lowe-inspired word play.[13] In 1987, Dixon recorded Romeo at Juilliard described as Big Star–style power pop. Chi-Town Budget Show (1988) was a recording of a Chicago's Park West nightclub broadcast.[12] In 1989, his album EEE featured the Uptown Horns.[13]

In 1992 Restless Records released a Don Dixon "Best Of" album entitled (If) I'm A Ham, Well You're A Sausage.[12] In 1995, after taking time off to raise a family, Dixon released Romantic Depressive, a somewhat darker–themed album.[13] In 1996, he produced the original cast recording of King Mackerel & The Blues Are Running (Songs And Stories of the Carolina Coast) which featured Bland Simpson (Red Clay Ramblers) and author/composer Jim Wann.[14]

After four years, he released The Invisible Man (2000), an album about mortality, with songs from the viewpoints of people of various ages.[15] Note Pad #38 in 2001 was an odds–and–ends collection of unreleased material from his solo career.[13] In 2006, he released The Entire Combustible World in One Small Room, a concept album revolving around rooms in a house.[16] In 2014, Dixon released High & Filthy & Borderline, based on the lives of a male and a female assassin.[10][17]


Dixon and wife Marti Jones released the download-only album Lucky Stars: New Lullabies for Old Souls in 2008.[18] A departure from their previous sound, this project began as a request from a friend who was putting together an album of lullabies to sell in hospitals to new parents.[18] The album featured six songs with vocals and five instrumentals.[18]

Although Dixon and his wife Marti Jones have collaborated on each other's albums for years, in 2011 they released Living Stereo, their first proper duet album.[10] On June 23, 2011, they played a five-song set together on NPR's Mountain Stage.[19] Dixon says, "It's really a pleasure working with Marti because we have a lot of common sensibilities. When we get a nice creative thing going, it keeps on going without little stumbling blocks. It ends up being challenging without being frustrating."[8]

In 2008, Dixon released The Nu-Look with The Jump Rabbits, his bandmates of more than 20 years: Jamie Hoover of The Spongetones and Jim Brock.[20][7]

Around 2009, Dixon began playing bass with Mary Chapin Carpenter’s touring band.[21][19]



In 2009, a book of his song lyrics, Songs 101: the Lyrics of Don Dixon, was published by VanZeno Press.[24]

Personal life[edit]

While producing for A&M Records, Dixon met singer/artist Marti Jones who was from Uniontown, Ohio.[21] Dixon said, "We became friends while working on her first album, Unsophisticated Time. Good platonic friends, not just professional friends. Later on, after that first record was released, I realized that I wanted to be with her all the time."[21] They married in 1988.[25] The couple have a daughter, Shane, in 1991.[21] The family lives in Canton, Ohio.[21]


Studio albums[edit]


Live album[edit]

  • 1988: Chi-Town Budget Show (Restless Records)[12][6]


Don Dixon and Marti Jones[edit]

  • 2008: Lucky Stars: New Lullabies for Old Souls (Lava Head Music)[18]
  • 2011: Living Stereo (Dixon Archival Remnants Records)[12][6]

Don Dixon & the Jump Rabbits[edit]

  • 2008: Nu-Look (Dixon Archival Remnants Records)[12][6]

Performs on[edit]

Production credits[edit]

As producer[edit]

Artist Title Label Year Reference
Rod Abernethy Solo Avanti
The Accelerators Leave My Heart Dolphin Records 1983 [32]
The Accelerators The Accelerators Profile Records 1987 [32]
Chris Allen Goodbye Girl and the Big Apple Circus Rosa
Chris Allen Things Unbroken Rosa
Mark & Micah Atkinson Land of Broken Angels Independent 2017 [6]
The Backsliders Southern Lines Mammoth Records 1999 [6]
John Bare Lassie James Songbook Vol. I 2019 [33]
Richard Barone Primal Dream Paradox/MCA Records 1990 [30]
Matt Barrett The Ruse Moonlight
Beat Rodeo Staying Out Late with Beat Rodeo Zensor/IRS
Bell & Cooper Forty Words for Fear Gaff 2003 [6]
Bell & Cooper Postcards Out of the Blue Dogjaw 2008 [6]
Jim Brock Tropic Affaire Reference 1989 [6]
Brotherhood Of Peace Cuttin' Loose Avanti Records 1976 [34]
Mark Bryan 30 On A Rail Atlantic Records 2000 [6]
The Buzz of Delight Sound Castles DB Records 1984 [35]
Kim Carnes Gypsy Honeymoon EMI 1993 [6]
The Carpenter Ants Picnic with the Lord Alpo Records 2000
The Carpenter Ants Insect Ball Alpo Records 2004
The Carpenter Ants Ants in Your Pants Alpo Records 2005 [36]
The Carpenter Ants Ants & Uncles Alpo Records 2012 [36]
Andrew Cash Boomtown Island Canada 1989 [6]
David Childers and the Modern Don Juans Room 23 Silver Meteor/Ramseur Records 2011 [37]
David Childers Run Skeleton Run Ramseur Records 2017 [38]
John Cody Duke Street Records/MCA Canada 2012
The Connells Darker Days TVT Records 1985 [6]
Contenders The Contenders Gadfly 2002 [6]
Marshall Crenshaw Mary Jean & 9 Others Warner Bros. 1987 [6]
Kyle Davis Raising Heroes N2K Encoded Music 1998 [6]
Pat DiNizio Songs And Sounds VelVel/BMG Records 1997
Don Dixon Most of The Girls Like To Dance...But Only Some of the Boys Do Mega DK / Demon UK / Enigma US 1985 [12][6]
Don Dixon Romeo at Juilliard Enigma Records 1987 [12][6]
Don Dixon Chi-Town Budget Show Enigma Records 1988 [6]
Don Dixon EEE Enigma Records 1989 [12][6]
Don Dixon If I'm a Ham, Well You're a Sausage Restless Records 1993 [6]
Don Dixon Notepad #38 Dixon Archival Records 2001 [12]
Don Dixon The Entire Combustible World in One Small Room 125 Records 2006 [12][6]
Dumptruck Positively Dumptruck Enigma Records 1986 [6]
The Edison Project Do You Remember Rock and Rock? Edison Project 2007 [39][40]
emmet swimming Arlington To Boston Epic Records/Sony 1996 [6]
The Fabulous Knobs The Fabulous Knobs Moonlight 1980 [41]
Fast Annie Unsafe at Any Speed Chelsea Records 1976
Dip Ferrell Unplugged House Party CB Baby / Patman & Robin 2012 [6]
Dip Ferrell & The Truetones Central Avenue Arcade Records 2009 [6]
Fetchin Bones Cabin Flounder DB Records 1984 [6]
Fetchin Bones Bad Pumpkin Capitol 1985
Fetchin Bones Galaxie 500 DB Records / Capitol 1987 [6]
Moxy Früvous Thornhill Bottom Line / BMG Records 1999 [6]
Ruth Gerson Fools & Kings Orc 2000 [6]
Gin Blossoms Mixed Reality Cleopatra Records 2018 [6]
The Graphic People in Glass Dolphin Music 1984
Greer Between Two Worlds Sugarbush 1973
Guadalcanal Diary Walking in the Shadow of the Big Man DB Records 1984 [6]
Guadalcanal Diary 2x4 Elektra 1987 [6]
Guadalcanal Diary Flip-Flop Elektra 1989 [6]
The Hangups Second Story Restless Records / BMG Records 1999 [6]
Hey Mavis Red Wine Self-Release 2010 [42]
Hey Mavis Honey Man Self-Release 2013 [42]
Mary Hott & The Carpenter Ants Devil in the Hills: Coal Country Reckoning Mary Hott 2021 [6]
Hootie & the Blowfish "City By A River"
Hootie & the Blowfish Scattered Covered & Smothered Atlantic Records 2000 [6]
Hootie & the Blowfish "Use Me" Atlantic Records 2000
In Tua Nua The Long Acre Virgin UK 1988 [6]
Marti Jones Unsophisticated Time A&M Records 1985 [3][27]
Marti Jones Match Game A&M Records 1986 [27]
Marti Jones Used Guitars A&M Records 1988 [27]
Marti Jones Any Kind of Lie RCA Records 1990 [27]
Marti Jones Live at Spirit Square Sugar Hill Records 1996 [27]
Marti Jones My Long-Haired Life Sugar Hill Records 1996 [27]
Marti Jones My Tidy Doily Dream Dixon Archival Remnants 2002 [27]
Tommy Keene Places That Are Gone Dolphin Music 1984
Tommy Keene Back Again...Try Dolphin Music 1984
Tommy Keene Songs from the Film Geffen Records 1986 [6]
Tommy Keene Run Now Geffen Records 1986 [3][6]
Tommy Keene The Real Underground Alias Records 1993 [6]
Tommy Keene Tommy Keene You Hear Me: A Retrospective 1983 – 2009 Second Motion Records 2010 [6]
The Killer Whales The Killer Whales Moonlight 1981
Kevin Lee Resless MCA 1993 [6]
GB Leighton Shake Them Ghosts CC Entertainment / MTM Music 2007 [6]
Let's Active Cypress IRS 1984 [6]
Little Eden Back to...Little Eden Parlophone / Warner 2012 [6]
Michael McDermott Gethsemane SBK 1993 [6]
James McMurtry Where'd You Hide The Body Columbia/Sony 1995 [6]
Jeff O'Kelley Just Passing Through Buddy Dog Records 2004 [6]
Dottie Pearson A House Made of Love Grapevine 2003 [6]
The Pinetops Above Ground And Vertical Soundproof/Monolyth 2000 [6]
The Pressure Boys Rangledoon Root-a-Doot 1984 [43]
Red Clay Ramblers Yonder RCR Records 2001 [6]
The Reivers Saturday DB/Capitol 1987 [6]
R.E.M. Murmur I.R.S. Records 1983 [3][6]
R.E.M. Reckoning I.R.S. Records 1984 [6]
R.E.M. Dead Letter Office I.R.S. Records 1987 [6]
R.E.M. Eponymous I.R.S. Records 1988 [6]
R.E.M. Part Lies, Part Heart, Part Truth, Part Garbage: 1982 – 2011 Warner Bros. 2011 [6]
Rosavelt The Story of Gasoline Gaff 2004 [6]
Kelley Ryan Twist CB Baby / Manatee 2010 [6]
Kelley Ryan Telescope Manatee Records 2017 [6]
Sid Selvidge I Should Be Blue Archer Records 2010 [6]
Bland Simpson Follow You All Over the World Gaff 2003 [6]
The Smithereens Especially for You Enigma 1986 [6]
The Smithereens Green Thoughts Capitol 1988 [6]
The Smithereens A Date with the Smithereens RCA 1994 [29]
The Smithereens Attack of the Smithereens Capital 1995 [6]
The Smithereens God Save the Smithereens Velvet / Koch 1999 [6]
The Smithereens From Jersey It Came! The Smithereens Anthology Capital 2004 [6]
The Smithereens 2011 E1 Music 2011 [6]
Snagglepuss The Country Club Sessions 2001 [44]
Snagglepuss Parading Around in the Altogether Coolidge Records 2003 [44]
Snagglepus The Sound Report Coolidge Records 2007 [44]
Sneakers Sneakers Carnivorous 1976 [6]
Sneakers In The Red Carnivorous 1978 [6]
Sneakers Nonsequitur of Silence Collector's Choice Music 2007 [6]
The Spongetones Where-Ever-Land Permanent Press Records 1987 [6]
Treva Spontaine S'il Vous Plait Moonlight 1982
Chris Stamey It's a Wonderful Life DB Records 1983 [26][6]
Chris Stamey Instant Excitement Coyote / TwinTone / A & M 1984 [45]
Surfaholics Tiki-A-Go-Go Pixler Discs 2020
Matthew Sweet Inside Columbia 1986 [6]
Treva Better Late than Never Avert 1999 [6]
US Secret Service US Secret Service Moonlight 1980
Volatile Baby Traveling Light SilverMeteor 2006 [6]
Jim Wann Sings Johnny Mercer; Pardon My Southern Accent vol 1 Creekmore 2002 [46]
Wednesday Week What We Had Enigma 1987 [6]
The Windbreakers Terminal Mark Records / Minotauro 1985 [3]
X-teens Big Boy's Dream Moonlight 1980 [47]
X-teens Eponymous Dolphin Music 1982 [47]
X-teens Love & Politics Dolphin Music 1984 [47]
Original Cast Recording King Mackerel & The Blues Are Running Sugar Hill Records 1996
various artists Jesus: The Epic Mini-series (soundtrack) Sparrow / Capitol 2000 [6]
various artists Four Decades of Folk Music Time-Life Music 2007 [6]
various artists A Very Special Christmas Playlist Plus Hip O Records / Universal 2008 [6]
various artists The Del Shannon Tribute: Song Writer, vol. 1 Rockbeat Records 2013 [6]
various artists Strum & Thum: The American Jangle Underground 1983–1987 Captured Tracks 2021 [6]

Additional credits[edit]

Artist Title Label, Other notes Date Contribution Reference
Arrogance Rumors Vanguard Records 1976 arrangements [6]
Arrogance Suddenly Warner Bros. 1980 engineer [6]
Arrogance The 5'11" Record Gaff Music 2002 engineer [6]
austroPuppees You Win the Bride Hightone 1996 engineer, mixing [6]
John Bare Lassie James Songbook Vol. I 2019 composer [48]
Blood Incarnation Timewave Zero Century Media Records 2022 cover art [6]
Bop Dead Where Robots Go to Die Fishhead Records 1997 mixing [6]
Rosanne Cash She Remembers Everything Blue Note Records 2018 photography [6]
David Clayton-Thomas A Blues for the New World ILS Group 2013 cover photo [6]
David Clayton-Thomas Canadiana Antoinette / Linus Entertainment 2016 photography [6]
Joe Cocker Night Calls Capital Records 1992 composer [6]
Joe Cocker Heart & Soul EMI 2004 composer [6]
Marshall Crenshaw Live: My Truck is My Home Razor & Tie 1994 composer [6]
Counting Crows August and Everything After: Live at Town Hall Eagle Records 2011 composer [6]
Mike Cross Bounty Hunter Sugar Hill Records 1979 engineer, remixer [6]
Escape from Earth Three Seconds Test Cupcake 2004 cover art [6]
Feedbag Stickfigure Monolyth 1998 mixer [6]
Gee Dawg 'n' Joe Boy They Don't Understand Menace Entertainment 1996 engineer [6]
The Golden Palominos Blast of Silence Charly Records 1986 composer [6]
The Golden Palominos Surrealistic Surfer Dressed to Kill 2001 composer [6]
The Golden Palominos Run Pony Run: An Essential Collection Full 2000 2002 composer [6]
Michael Kaeshammer Something New Linus Records 2018 photography [6]
Michael Kaeshammer No Filter Idia 2017 photography [6]
Fred Koller Sweet Baby Fred Appaloosa 1998 composer [6]
Bill Mulls Dreamland The Orchard 1999 composer [6]
Amy Rigby Little Fugitive Signature Sounds Recordings 2005 audio engineer, mixing [6]
Robin Rogers Treat Me Right Blind Pig Records 2008 horn arrangements [6]
Ronnie Spector Unfinished Business Lemon Recordings 1987 composer [6]
The Spongetones Odd Fellows Gadfly Records 2000 sequences [6]
Sally Spring Made of Starrs Sniffinpup Record 2010 tray photographs [6]
Sue Thompson Golden Classic Collectibles 1995 composer [6]
Daniel Whittington Taking You Home Daniel Whittington / Rhodes 2010 mixing [6]


  1. ^ a b c "Don Dixon". Canton Repository. September 9, 2016. Retrieved June 1, 2022.
  2. ^ a b c d Bledsoe, Wayne (October 7, 2016). "Singer-songwrier-producer Don Dixon may be doing the Devil's work". Knoxville News. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Leaver, Jack. "Biography: Don DIxon". Allmusic. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  4. ^ a b c "Don Dixon: of REM/Smithereens Fame". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  5. ^ a b c Cornell, Rick (November 27, 2002). "Arrogance Reigns Supreme". INDY Week. Retrieved June 1, 2022.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el em en eo ep eq er es et eu ev ew ex ey ez fa fb fc fd fe ff fg fh fi fj fk fl fm fn fo fp fq fr fs ft fu fv fw fx fy fz ga gb "Don Dixon | Credits". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  7. ^ a b c "Don Dixon". First Avenue & 7th St. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h Himes, Geoffrey (March 18, 1987). "Don Dixon, Out On His Own". The Washington Post. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  9. ^ Ira Robbins. "Fetchin' Bones". Trouser Press. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  10. ^ a b c d e f Ward Law, Matt (October 29, 2015). "The Remnants of the Day: Don Dixon and Marti Jones Make Albums at Their Own Pace". Cleveland Scene. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  11. ^ a b Gary Graff. "Gin Blossoms Return With Tom Petty-Inspired 'Break': Premiere". billboard. Retrieved April 17, 2019.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u "Don Dixon Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  13. ^ a b c d Cummings, Jon (November 3, 2008). "The Popdose Guide to Don Dixon". Popdose. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  14. ^ Jim Wann. "King Mackerel & The Blues are Running". Archived from the original on October 29, 2016. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  15. ^ "Don Dixon: The Invisible Man". No Depression. April 30, 2000. Archived from the original on October 29, 2016. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  16. ^ Harris, Will (2006). "Don Dixon: The Entire Combustible World in One Small Room". Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  17. ^ Borack, John (2014). "Some things old, some things new". Goldmine Magazine. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  18. ^ a b c d Cummings, Jon (March 2, 2009). "The Popdose Guide to Marti Jones". Popdose. Retrieved October 27, 2016.
  19. ^ a b "Marti Jones And Don Dixon On Mountain Stage". NPR WMRA. March 2, 2012. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  20. ^ Wright, Renee (August 29, 2015). "Don Dixon & the Jump Rabbits at the Evening Muse". AXS. Archived from the original on October 29, 2016. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  21. ^ a b c d e Holbrook, Jessica (January 30, 2019). "Don Dixon & Marti Jones Dixon | Cool Couples". About Stark County. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  22. ^ "Film Review 'Camp'". The New York Times. July 25, 2003. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 1, 2022.
  23. ^ "King Mackerel & The Blues Are Running: Songs & Stories of the Carolina Coast : Martha's Vineyard Playhouse". September 12, 2014. Retrieved June 1, 2022.
  24. ^ archive. "Songs 101: The Lyrics of Don Dixon". pretty Retrieved October 28, 2016.[permanent dead link]
  25. ^ Gerson, Ruth (June 6, 2008). "Don Dixon: Songwriter, Producer, Musician in Living Stereo". Huffington Post. Retrieved October 28, 2016.
  26. ^ a b c d "Chris Stamey Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  27. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "Marti Jones Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  28. ^ "The Windbreakers Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  29. ^ a b "The Smithereens Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  30. ^ a b "Richard Barone Albums and Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2022.
  31. ^ Wann, Jim. "King Mackerel & The Blues are Running". Jim Wann. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  32. ^ a b "Accelerators". Trouser Press. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  33. ^ McGowan, Steve. "The Lassie James Songbook, Vol. 1". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  34. ^ "The Brotherhood Of Peace interview". It's Psychedelic Baby! Magazine. April 2, 2018. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  35. ^ Stamey, Chris. A Spy in the House of Loud: New York Songs and Stories. United States, University of Texas Press, 2018. p. 224. via Google Books
  36. ^ a b "The Carpenter Ants". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  37. ^ "David Childers & The Modern Don Juans - Room 23". No Depression: The Journal of Roots Music. March 1, 2004. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  38. ^ "John Cody's Dream Before Surgeons Silence His Voice". FYIMusicNews. June 1, 2016. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  39. ^ Uhles, Steven (February 21, 2007). "The Edison Project". The Augusta Chronicle. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  40. ^ Uhles, Steven (August 9, 2007). "Edison Project's power raises new album high". The Augusta Chronicle. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  41. ^ "The Fabulous Knobs". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  42. ^ a b "Hey Mavis". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  43. ^ "Pressure Boys". Trouser Press. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  44. ^ a b c "Snagglepuss". Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  45. ^ "Chris Stamey". Twin/Tone Records. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  46. ^ Wann, Jim. "Jim Wann Sings Johnny Mercer Vol. 1". Jim Wann. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  47. ^ a b c Robbins, Ira. "X-Teens". Trouser Press. Retrieved May 18, 2022.
  48. ^ "Author John Bare with Musician Don Dixon". Ticket Me Sandhills. Retrieved May 18, 2022.