Missouri local Jeff Dark knew he desired a profession in music actually before he strike his teenagers. When he was just ten years aged, he persuaded his parents to get him a acoustic guitar. In between college, and then later on work, Dark learned to try out that guitar, to create songs, also to sing. Before he began his professional profession in the music business, he worked well at a gas train station, a car clean, a warehouse, and actually in a golf club like a bouncer. In his early twenties, Dark began carrying out at Blayney’s, the blues golf club where he worked well like a bouncer. His group of fans slowly extended, and he still left the membership and toured over the United States, moving in as an starting act for performers like Jerry Jeff Walker, John Prine, and Maria McKee. By 1996, Black’s profession was acquiring wings of its. He made an appearance on recordings with Blackhawk, Sam Bush, and Iris Dement. In 1998, he became a member of up with drummer Ken Coomer, guitarist and keyboardist Jay Bennett, and bassist John Stirratt to record the record Birmingham Street, released in the Arista Information label. “GOOD WAY to look,” “Spirits in the Graveyard,” “Valley,” and “That’s NEARLY Best” are a number of the paths on this initial album. Dark came back in early 2003 with B-Sides and Confessions, Vol. 1. Featuring single acoustic and sparse trio shows, it had been a much less rollicking record than Birmingham Street, but paid also closer focus on Black’s special wine-and-rawhide vocals. Originally obtainable solely through Black’s internet site, B-Sides and Confessions was released officially by Nashville indie Dualtone on March 18, 2003. In 2005 Dark released Tin Lily, a warm, different and altogether even more cohesive album of most new material, once again in the Dualtone label.