Before he was actually a decade old, singer/songwriter and guitarist Cliff Eberhardt knew the performing life was one he’d embrace. Eberhardt was raised inside a musical family members, and despite we were young after the introduction of tv, he and his brothers and parents all sang collectively and played devices. His dad bought him his 1st acoustic guitar and he quickly discovered to try out, and got yet another education in his youngsters due to the family members home’s closeness to the primary Point Coffee Home, one of the better folk clubs around the East Coastline. In his youngsters, he listened all over to a varied array of performers, including however, not limited to Wayne Taylor, Joni Mitchell, Muddy Waters, Howlin’ Wolf, Bruce Springsteen, Bonnie Raitt, and Mississippi John Harm. He also listened, because of his parents, to Great American Songbook songwriters like Cole Porter, the Gershwins, and Rodgers & Hart. Like a 15-year-old, Cliff and his sibling Geoff started touring as an acoustic duo. At 21, Eberhardt relocated to Carbondale, IL and discovered a supportive music picture that included Shawn Colvin, and following a short stay static in Colorado, he relocated to NEW YORK in 1978, where, in the first ’80s he became section of another folk and acoustic music revival, focused mostly around night clubs like Folk Town, the Bitter End, Speakeasy, and Kenny’s Castaways. In those days, an amazing amount of up-and-coming abilities had been around Decrease Manhattan plus they formed a business, the Fast Folk Music Cooperative. At bright lights carrying out in Decrease Manhattan night clubs and coffee homes at that time had been John Gorka, Suzanne Vega, Lucy Kaplansky, Christine Lavin, Colvin, David Massengill, and Julie Platinum. Eberhardt often worked well by day time as taxi drivers while pursuing single gigs and studio room work on the medial side, and followed Richie Havens and Melanie on shorter trips. He also sang marketing jingles for Coke, Miller Ale, and Chevrolet’s “Heartbeat of America” advertisement campaign, which offered him the blissful luxury to devote additional time his personal songwriting attempts. Eberhardt’s track, “My Father’s Sneakers,” was selected for an recording released by a Western Coastline label, Windham Hill Information, and that resulted in his personal eventual recording agreement using the label. Windham Hill released The Long Street in 1990; the recording presented a duet with Richie Havens and led Eberhardt to some national touring foundation. In the first ’90s, he released two albums on New Jersey-based Shanachie Information, YOU NOW Are My House, (1993) and Mona Lisa Cafe (1995) before putting your signature on with Crimson House Information in 1997. He’s been connected with Minneapolis-based Crimson Home since 1997, once the label released Eberhardt’s 12 Tunes of Great and Bad. Eberhardt’s cope with Crimson House came into being through a gathering with Crimson House creator Bob Feldman at fellow folk vocalist John Gorka’s wedding ceremony. He adopted up with similarly persuasive albums of initial folk and blues tunes, Edges in 1999 and College for Like in 2002. A near-fatal car crash later on in 2002 sidelined Eberhardt’s profession for a while, as his treatment required two back again surgeries and a few months of extensive physical therapy, but he was back again for the picture in 2007 using the High Above as well as the Down Below. In ’09 2009, he documented 500 Mls: The Blue Rock and roll Sessions for Crimson House Information, while 2011 noticed the release of most Wood and Doorways. Like John Hammond and Richie Havens, Eberhardt proceeds to transport the torch for traditional and modern folk music through his solid concert events. Whether he’s from tour single or with a little band, Eberhardt’s electric guitar playing, performing, and first folk tracks and blues lead to a convincing, thought-filled, psychological roller coaster of the concert.
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