Bob Carlin was one of the better old-time banjo pickers in nation music, unique for the reason that he played within the previous clawhammer design with several personalized twists. But Carlin was also a observed folk-music professional who coordinated many field recordings. He also composed and produced reputed documentary albums and radio applications on numerous topics linked to American root base music, and began his very own label, CarTunes Information. Carlin was created in NEW YORK; growing up through the folk revival, he was influenced from the banjo at age group five when he noticed Pete Seeger in concert. Later on he began monitoring blues acoustic guitar with additional aspiring folk music artists, including Roy Publication Binder. He used the banjo at age group 16 and finally became the protégé of Hank Sapoznick, who in 1977 made an appearance with Carlin on his debut recording, Melodic Clawhammer Banjo. Later on he began monitoring music under two Appalachian experts, Tommy Jarrell and Fred Cockerham. He and Sapoznick after that became a member of the Delaware Drinking water Gap String Music group and documented a broad selection of music that included reggae and golf swing. In 1980, Carlin remaining the group to release a single career. He authorized to Rounder in 1981 and released Fiddle Music for Clawhammer Banjo. He produced two even more albums for Rounder before shifting towards the Merrimac label, where he documented Take Me when i Am (1990) and Mr. Spaceman (1992). A dynamic participant in attempting to save lots of the oldest traditional tracks, between 1983-1985 Carlin created a 12-component documentary, Our Musical Heritage, for PBS radio. In 1988, Carlin documented the Collection of Congress Banjo Collection and later on The Banjo on Folkways, Vols. 1 & 2 (1992). He also lectured and provided workshops, spending a lot of the first ’90s researching a thorough background of the banjo’s put in place American music. He continuing to record, both like a single artist and achieved sideman, showing up with John Hartford and Dolly Parton, amongst others. In 2003 he put together and produced Tracks and Ballads from the Bituminous Miners for the Library of Congress.
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