Bailey Bigger Bio
Growing up in small town, Marion, Arkansas, just outside of Memphis, Tennessee, Bailey began writing and performing seriously in Memphis at the age of 14. Since then, she’s gone on to share stages and festival line ups with acts like The Avett Brothers, Trampled By Turtles, Sierra Ferrell, and many more. Bailey released her debut EP with Oxford based label, Big Legal Mess in 2020, “Let’s Call it Love,” and has gained national attention from her earthy songwriting and haunting vocals. Bailey’s debut full length album, “Coyote Red,” released with Madjack Records in March of 2022 and her new single “Arkansas is Nice” is now available on all streaming platforms. Go to baileybigger.com to learn more and find tour dates near you.
“Every now and again one of those quintessentially shining voices appears, and now is definitely one of those times.” -Melissa Clarke (Americana Highways)
“Bigger’s artistry is out of bounds, with such vulnerable and truthful lyrics, she is singlehandedly bringing classic American songwriting back to life.” – RJ Frometa (Vents Magazine)
Myron Elkins Bio
Myron Elkins didn’t set out to become a full-time musician. After graduating from high school, the then 17-year-old instead became a welder in his hometown of Otsego, Michigan and had every intention of making that his career. However, fate had other plans. Three years ago, a relative signed him up for a battle of the bands at a local venue, despite the fact Elkins’ only prior experience with live music was playing at church and a few bars in the small Michigan town where he grew up. With just three weeks’ notice, Elkins put a band together featuring three of his cousins and a friend. Although the group didn’t win (they came in second), the experience opened Elkins’ eyes to a very different career path.
Now, at 21 years old, he’s poised to become one of music’s most intriguing new artists with the release of his Dave Cobb-produced debut album, Factories, Farms & Amphetamines, via Elektra/Low Country Sound. Across the album’s ten tracks, Elkins crafts sharp observations informed by his working-class upbringing, infusing his music with rich personal experience. “I actually wrote a lot of these songs on the album in my head while I was welding,” he says. “I just loved to play and write all of the time. Finding people who want to do that with you isn’t always easy, but we made it work. And with this bunch of songs, it made it all worth it.”