|Born||November 20, 1962|
Sturgis, Kentucky, United States
|Origin||Nashville, Tennessee, United States|
|Genres||Post-punk, roots rock|
|Associated acts||Government Cheese, Bis-Quits|
Womack released his first solo album, Positively Na-Na, in 1998, followed by another one, Stubborn, two years later. In 2002, he released Circus Town, his third solo album. Womack and his band released an album in 2003 entitled Washington, D.C., which was recorded live in an XM Satellite Radio studio. In 2007, he released There, I Said It!, which became his biggest success. The album's success led to Womack receiving glowing reviews from the national press and offers for international gigs. He followed it with the 2012 album, Now What!, which contained songs about a wide variety of topics, such as family life and the perils of road life.
He is the author of two books, the first being an autobiographical account of his time with Government Cheese, titled "Cheese Chronicles: the True Story of a Rock Band You've Never Heard Of" and the second being "Lavender Boys and Elsie".
Womack is married; his wife works for Metropolitan Nashville Public Schools. They live in Nashville with their teenage son and pets. In June 2015, he was injured in a car crash in Sonora, Kentucky, when his Nissan Sentra was broadsided by a tractor trailer. The crash broke four bones in his pelvis, and he was still recovering from the accident as of September that year.
- Positively Na Na (1998)
- Stubborn (2000)
- Circus Town (2002)
- Washington D.C. (2003)
- There, I Said It! (2007)
- Now What! (2012)
- Namaste (2016)
- The Bis-quits, The Bis-quits (1993)
- Daddy at the Women's Club Daddy (2005)
- For a Second Time Daddy (2009)
With Government Cheese
- Live! Three Chords, No Waiting (1989)
- Government Cheese (1992)
- Government Cheese: 1985-1995 (2011)
- Government Cheese: The Late Show (2015)
With Todd Snider
- The Devil You Know (2006)
- Peace, Love and Anarchy (Rarities, B-Sides and Demos, Vol. 1) (2007)
- Lucky 13, (with The Bis-quits) (1998)
- Freedom Sings - First Amendment Center (2000)
- Freight Train Boogie: A Collection of Americana Music (2001)
- All Over Creation by Jason Ringenberg (2002)
- Home Away by Will Kimbrough (2002)
- The Gene Pitney Story Retold (2002)
- This is Where I Belong: The Songs of Ray Davies & The Kinks (With Bill Lloyd) (2002)
- Every Word: A Tribute to Let's Active (2003)
- Jambodians (2004)
- 35 Years: Bear Family Records (2010)
- The Six Sessions (with Will Kimbrough) (2010)
- The Oxford American-Southern Music CD #15 Featuring Music of Tennessee (2013)
- Wagner, Christina (21 June 2007). "Still crazy after all these years". EU Jacksonville. Archived from the original on 2008-12-03. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- Bliss, Jessica (29 September 2015). "Nashville helps keep almost-famous rocker's music alive". Tennessean. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- Ankeny, Jason. "Tommy Womack Biography". Allmusic. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- Jenkins, Mark (18 October 2002). "Circus Town Review". Washington Post. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- "Tommy Womack Band - Washington, D.C." No Depression. 31 October 2003. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- Moore, Rick (20 February 2012). "Tommy Womack: Now What!". American Songwriter. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
- "Tommy Womack - Credits - AllMusic".