Press Kit

“Jeff has the emotions of a blues man and the energy of a rocker, with heart in lyrics of a life lived full! His music moves me as well as his stage persona. The lyrics are either just flat out entertaining or words of the soul. Doesn’t get any better than that in music.” – J.D. Williams, Bristol, TN


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Jeff Lane (full name Jeffrey Allan Lane) –  American Singer/Songwriter, b.1971

Born: Kingsport, TN

Genre: Pop/Rock, Folk

Styles: Pop/Rock, Modern-Era Folk, Roots/Rock, Alternative Singer/Songwriter, Contemporary Singer/Songwriter, Contemporary Pop/Rock, Alternative Indie/Rock, Adult Alternative Pop/Rock, Contemporary Blues, Indie/Rock

Member of –  Jeff Lane & Hundred Acres

In 2010, literally from out of nowhere, Folk/Roots songwriter Jeff Lane seemingly crawled out from under a rock and released a record with a band called Hundred Acres at his very first show. People noticed something very unique and they liked it. For roughly 20 years, music had been a private thing for Jeff Lane, but after literally being pushed into the public as the bank reclaimed his farm during the recession of 2009, something was rekindled in his life, something that connects with any hardworking American who has weathered a storm. After realizing that his only remaining possession (music) wasn’t meant to be kept a secret any longer, Lane reinvented himself by releasing a culmination of music he’d been building behind closed doors for over a decade. Since nobody knew that he was a guitar player or a song writer, he knew the music would have to be more than anyone would have ever expected. From that moment, it began…

Singer, songwriter, and guitarist Jeffrey Allan Lane, mostly known simply as Jeff Lane grew up in Kingsport, Tennessee, where he began playing guitar fervently at the age of fourteen, fascinated by the invention of the “historic” MTV and the great rock guitar players of that era. From an even younger age, his musical roots were watered by his mother’s collection of records stowed away in an eight foot-long wooden stereo cabinet that he would spend entire weekends exploring. Packed full of greats like Bob Seger & the Silver Bullet Band, The Eagles, Elton John, Jim Croce, Elvis, The Beatles and the Commodores, the old wooden stereo cabinet pretty much sealed his fate as a musician for life. Onward through High School, Jeff’s tastes wandered into harder rock such as AC/DC, Pat Benetar, and REO Speedwagon. After forming a few high school rock bands, life took Jeff out of the public pursuit of his dream. For the next 20 years, he kept his songwriting pursuit private all while picking out the biggest influences in each generation to add to his sound. With a major economical turn of events in 2010, and the loss of Jeff’s business and his farm, an unexpected door opened that started his long-awaited musical journey. That winter collaboration began with Matthew Oakes that would quickly lead to a series of phone calls from guitarist/producer Quentin Horton wanting to record the project known as Hundred Acres. While in the studio, Hundred Acres was officially joined by Horton on lead and slide guitars, as well as guest tracks from fiddle player Kevin Jackson and former Allison Krause & Union Station guitarist Tim Stafford who was touring with Blue Highway as an award-winning guitarist. The result was Jeff’s first record “Where the Buffalo Roam” which he debuted on his 40th birthday in 2011 at his first official gig. Although nervous on stage at first, Jeff’s music brought an energy that grew quickly resulting in a second record exactly one year later called “Feels Good”. At this point, Horton who formerly experienced development in Nashville, suggested that Jeff pursue his next step by experiencing songwriters in other places to find more influence and experience, replicating the journey he had taken years before. For the next few years Lane followed the advice and began playing hundreds of open mics and songwriter rounds within a 100 mile driving radius so that he could return the same night for work the next day. His story-telling style of songwriting, along with tasteful guitar work quickly acquired notoriety as someone wanted in “good” rounds, and opened doors further away and into Nashville where he regularly appears at venues such as the world-famous Commodore. With the growth achieved by constant appearances as a songwriter, Lane has become a powerhouse that commands most rooms, bringing audiences to full attention with the sound of his soulful voice of heavily bluesy-style guitar licks on a beaten 1953 Gibson LG-1.


2011: Hundred Acres – Where the Buffalo Roam

2012: Hundred Acres – Feels Good

2014: Jeff Lane – Rings (single)

2015: Jeff Lane – Best Times

2015: Real Life Heavies – Sixteen Tons (single/cover)

2015: Real Life Heavies – If Breaking Bad Was a Band

2016: Jeff Lane – Pearls (single)

2018: Jeff Lane & Hundred Acres – Music in Your Mouth

2018: Jeff Lane – Movin’ On (single)

2018: Jeff Lane – Downhill from Here (single)

2019: Jeff Lane – Songteller


Jeff Lane has made many appearances on indie radio stations including the famous “Blue Plate Special” WDVX in Knoxville, TN,  “Appalshop” on WMMT in Whitesburg, KY, and 96.3 The Possum Mountain Matinee with Canjoe John Van Arsdale in Bristol, TN. Jeff, in addition has performed at many intimate songwriter rounds and sessions with an A-list of performers over the past few years including Tim Stafford, Bobby Starnes, Chris Knight, Kim Williams, Sean Gasaway, Derek Johnson, Benjy Gaither, Steve Williams, Aaron Barker, Keith Anderson, Lance Miller, Doug Johnson, Bobby Tomberlin, Mark Steven Jones, Aaron Tracy, Randy Finchum, Lara Landon, Emily Minor, Annie Robinette, Justin Mychals, Karen Reynolds, Mason Reed, Robby Hopkins, Mo Pitney, Bill LaBounty, Carrie Tillis, Willy “Big Eyes” Smith, Folk Soul Revival, Holly Williams, Hilary Williams, Bill DiLuigi, Lara Landon, Lanndon Lingerfelt, Johnathan Dean, Marc-Alan Barnette, PJ Steelman, Scott Southworth, Heino Meoller, Morgan Alexander, Judy Paster and many more. Jeff has toured with the Love, Lies & Lyrics songwriter tour as well as annual tours today as part of the Fabulous Flying J’s Song-Teller Tour every winter.


Center Stage: Hundred Acres teams up with Benny Wilson’s Hillbilly Bad for Bristol show – BY TOM NETHERLAND | SPECIAL TO THE HERALD COURIER – Nov 14, 2019

Recall a warm September night in 2012. Folks from near and far clasped close together to hear Kingsport’s Hundred Acres during Bristol Rhythm & Roots Reunion.  By night’s end, with an assist from Randy Broyles, Hundred Acres spread wide the skies for a cloud-bursting “Will the Circle be Unbroken.”  “We finished it a- cappella style, raised our hands up to the sky,” said Jeff Lane, founder of Hundred Acres. “I still get chills about that.”

Chill out with Lane’s Hundred Acres on Friday at 423 Social in Bristol, Tennessee. They pair with Benny Wilson’s Hillbilly Bad for a rolling, rocking night of feel-good music as played by and for friends in song.  “We’ve been talking about doing this show for two years,” Lane said. “I write songs with Benny sometimes. Finally, this time, I said we just need to do this. Yeah, I’m excited.”  Likewise, palpable excitement laces throughout Hundred Acres’ loyal base of fans. That they couple with Wilson’s Hillbilly Bad, long a favorite on the local scene, amps the show all the more.  “We’ll do a set, and they will do a set,” Lane said. “Then we’ll do a finale set with Hillbilly Bad and Hundred Acres. We’ll take turns on leads and vocals. All improv. We all know each other, play with each other. I can’t tell you how many times Benny Wilson has had me up to sing and play a song with him.”

These days Lane busies himself primarily as a solo performer. Frequent acoustic gigs, occasionally with his mentor Justin Mychals, means precious few dates for Hundred Acres. Friday’s show will be their first since last December.  “Everybody’s been working their butts off with other projects,” Lane said. “But we got together for our first rehearsal a few days ago.”  Fortuitously, Hundred Acres sounded as if no time whatsoever had passed since last they played music together.  “I was shocked,” Lane said. “Everybody was just giddy. I’d call a song off, and there we’d go! That’s the way it usually goes with us.”

Hundred Acres formed in 2011. More American rock and soul than Appalachian in terms of stylistic focus and lyrical content, Lane’s taut and telling songwriting pairs with Quentin Horton’s stout lead guitar in establishing Hundred Acres’ foundation.  “We did our very first show on Sept. 8, 2011. It was my 40th birthday,” Lane said. “We had done a record, ‘Where the Buffalo Roam,’ and then did a show. We recorded that in Quentin’s house. That’s when Quentin joined Hundred Acres. We couldn’t leave the house without him.”  A year later, Hundred Acres recorded and released their “Feels Good” album. From therein comes the bulk of material planned for Friday’s show.

“One of those songs that’s in our wheelhouse is called ‘Homegrown,’” Lane said. “It’s one of our favorites, a rare example of an electric guitar and mandolin sharing the lead together.”  Cobble “Homegrown” with party anthem “Somebody Bring Me a Forty.” Filter the breezy essence of “Motherlode” into an eclectic mix of originals.  “All of the original songs have meaning,” Lane said. “Even the funny songs are real.”

Neither artifice nor evasion besmirch Lane’s lyrics or band. They’re as real as a sunrise, one that’s soon to rise once again on the beloved band named Hundred Acres.  “I’m positive that people still like music that’s real,” Lane said. “There’s no formula in Hundred Acres. We’re just real.”

“Jeff Lane turns hillbilly dialect into high English literature. He sees metaphors in everyday things that are all too often take for granted. A wedding ring becomes a a symbol of life’s unexpected turns. Hope and happiness, dreams, despair, lessons learned, loss and in the end… still hope. A steering wheel becomes a metaphor for the brevity of life; the role of chance and of choices; and how swiftly tragedy can strike in the midst of a laugh. Jeff’s songs are deeply connected to nature and the mountains of his native East Tennessee.  The images of hills, trees and old country barns permeate his songs. He finds the answers to the deepest philosophical questions in the quiet solitude of the countryside. His songs reflect that peace of mind and tranquility are as simple as enjoying the sunrise, working on the farm, and appreciating the small pleasures in life. Jeff’s lyrics are filled with a common sense of wisdom that is planted firmly in the spirituality of the mountains and mountain folks. There is a deep reverence for these folks and their culture in Jeff’s songs, his lyrics filled with old mountain sayings and remedies. These songs also reveal an unpretentious sense of humor and a sharp eye for irony. Jeff writes about real life in an honest, straightforward manner. He writes about love, love lost, hope, sadness, mortality, nature, home, the road, simple thrills, picking by the campfire, cars, girls, family, dreams… he writes about those little ironies in life, and he writes from the point of view of one who has found that the grass is just as green on this side. His songs lift you up, and they do not hide behind false eyelashes and masquerades. They are happy, they are sad; they are all about what it means to be alive; and in the end, they offer hope to a world that so often seems without hope. As a performer, Jeff is as much a story-teller as he is a songwriter; he is a true performing Singer-Songwriter: he understands the role of a songwriter and the role of a performer. He is a natural performer: his guitar picking is precise, whether soft and subtle, or hard and heavy, always precise. He sings with an air of authority and confidence, yet with a humbleness that endears him to the audience. His command of the stage can turn a loud honky tonk into a listening room with just a few words. And perhaps most importantly, as entertainment is about being entertained, he entertains; he lifts the listener up. And that is what good music is supposed to do: a good performance of a good song is a prescription for the soul. Jeff Lane is a healer.” – Scotty Melton, Singer-Songwriter

Jeff Lane rolls in a lane by himself – BY TOM NETHERLAND SPECIAL TO THE HERALD COURIER | Posted: Thursday, August 11, 2016 8:00 am

BRISTOL, Tenn. — Jeff Lane took a swig from a longneck bottle of beer. A thought occurred to him in the moment, which he pondered and fired as if from the big iron of a gunslinger’s holster. “Comfort zones are boring,” said Lane in squint-eyed fashion. “Period.”  He ought to know. Hear Lane ply his songwriting trade on stage at Bristol’s Studio Brew on Aug. 14 and again at Elizabethton’s Jiggy Ray’s on Aug. 20. Catch him down the line any old time as a member of Hundred Acres and new band the Real Life Heavies. Whichever, whatever and however — Lane resides in a lane that’s altogether beyond one of convention.

“I do the singer/songwriter thing when I’m solo,” Lane said. “The Real Life Heavies is classic rock meets soul meets funk meets R&B meets disco. I would classify Hundred Acres as more of an Americana, honky-tonk, mountain soul band.” Lane’s neither country nor bluegrass. He grew up learning rock of the 1980s, playing guitar for hours in his bedroom. For years thereafter, he rarely played music for folks other than close family and friends.  “I wrote songs for 20 years before anyone knew,” he said. About seven years ago, inspired by the loss of his farm amid the near depression of an economy, Lane and such buddies as Quentin Horton formed Hundred Acres. An outlet was born. “We recorded our first record before our first gig,” Lane said. “We released it on my 40th birthday. I was scared to death. That’s what I like about this new band (The Real Life Heavies), too. You can feel your heart flutter a little bit.” Though he’s not a country singer, Lane’s life reads like a George Jones country song. He’s lived, loved and lost. He’s been up and he’s been down. “Over and over,” Lane said. “It’s things like that which make songs. Not all songs have to be true stories, but sometimes it’s only one little piece that’s happened in my life.”

To meet Jeff Lane one would never know of the hardship he’s encountered. He smiles like a bird who’s perched atop the world. The man seemingly never met a stranger. However, hear him on stage. Whether it’s his popular “I’m Gettin’ Married in Gatlinburg Again, the epic “Best Times” or a pensive “Rings” Lane’s songs touch upon a wide gamut of feeling. “Music is about one thing — creating emotion,” he said. “You can make people happy. You can make people sad.” Lane put his beer down. His wall came down for a moment upon mention of his mother. Water from the wells of home gathered in his eyes as he looked straight into the eyes of the reporter. “Yesterday was 15 years since my mother passed away,” Lane said. “She was my biggest supporter. Imagine hearing me try to learn Queensryche, Van Halen music on guitar, five hours a day. She always said she loved it anyway.”

From those initial mines of inspiration blossomed the music of Jeff Lane. He creates Jeff Lane music, a style within his own. It’s soul music as gathered from his deepest veins of substance. “I just want to be remembered,” Lane said.

THE LOAFER – Jeff Lane : The Interview

By: Brian Bishop / MOUNTAIN MOVERS 3/7/2017

When you hit the lottery, you take care of your momma and your dog.  Those are words of wisdom from the track “I Hit the Lottery” by Real Life Heavies on their new album.  We will learn more about that shortly.  With lyrics like that, if you have met Jeff Lane you remember him.  Jeff is just one of those people with a larger than life personality and a go-getter attitude that won’t be overlooked.  And if you haven’t had a chance to hear him play music live, you just have to.  His combination of songwriting, musical skill and showmanship are second to none.  There is no silver spoon here either.  Just a guy from a normal family who has proven hard work and positive thinking can create success right here in our region.  So, without further ado, ladies and gentlemen, Jeff Lane.

BRIAN: Hey Jeff, thanks for taking time to interview with me so folks can get to know you a little better.  I always like to start these by asking you to talk a little about your background.  What was your life like growing up and how has that shaped you?

JEFF:  I’d say that I was lucky. Although like a majority of families these days, mine had divorce in it which lead to less time with my Dad and more time with my Grandparents. That taught me a whole lot of things about life. My mother and I became a team on many things like working around the house and conserving heat so we could afford the wintertime. I learned to cook when I was very young and actually learned to use spices one winter when we were eating 50 cent boxes of macaroni and cheese for dinner every night. I could barely stand to eat any more of it until “made it taste totally different”!

Mom would work as many shifts at the hospital back then as she could and I learned to be self-directed. Luckily she was a music fanatic and had one of those 8 foot long wooden stereo cabinets loaded with vinyl. All those years of Eagles, Jackson Brown, Bob Seger, Elton John, Commodores ….. well you get it I guess, I was surrounded by what I consider to be the best generation of music in our history. My Dad (who I still have in my life) was a police officer and always helped us any way he could. He and Mom remained very respectful of each other throughout my life and when I was acting up Mom would call him up and hand me the phone. Let’s just say, I’d straighten up after those talks. He always managed to take me hunting and fishing, and interested in sports. I can remember when I was in Kindergarden and him picking me up on his chopper!

I was famous and all the kids thought it was cool that I had my own helmet. He has always been the man in my life that I strived to make proud of me because I want to go out of this world with the kind of respect folks have for him.

BRIAN: You obviously could move around and live just about anywhere you want with your works skills, but you choose to be here.  What is so special about this area that makes this your choice of places to be?

JEFF: Well that’s a really long story, but I’ll sum it up quickly. I have left the area, several times in fact and have picked up some pretty amazing knowledge and experience from different ventures, but I believe the old saying about “knowing where home is” is absolutely true, and my heart is more at peace here for some reason or another.

I also know so many amazing people here and after I finally got old enough to realize that, I began building a network of people that I may only call once every few years. However, the people I call always get the job done. That’s the real advantage to staying somewhere. When called by my people, I try to always do the same. The last time I “crashed and burned” (4th time now) was during the Great Recession when I was operating two restaurants in Kingsport.

I went nearly 16 months without a regular paycheck until I lost my farm. The next day a friend of mine gave me an office and a place to live for a year. At the end of that year, another friend gave me another place to live for a year, and another friend gave me a car ….. and so on, and so on…… That let me know that I was in the right place. While I was rebuilding myself, another friend convinced me to play the music that I had been writing for myself for the last 20 years….. and here we are.

BRIAN: They say way leads on to way, so this is the perfect spot for you to let folks know what you do in your career before we get into talking music.  What do you do for Horizon and how can folks learn more about them?

JEFF: I actually started out with Horizon Credit Union when it was still First Kingsport Credit Union as a consultant, helping with marketing and design projects. I found myself over time working on many other projects as this small credit union was growing and eventually was offered an actual staff position by the CEO and the COO. When the board of directors approved the job, they told me “oh by the way, you’ll have to handle the IT work too”. Haha, I thought “ah no big deal, how hard could that be?” I was in for quite the surprise, but through trial by fire, including a merger of another credit union and a complete overhaul of operating systems I have now completely moved away from most marketing and have focused my attentions on the ever-growing needs that are IT-related. I never thought I‘d like this stuff but I’m a natural-born problem solver, and I love to learn. This job provides me with as much as I can handle and it really fits me perfectly with its challenges!

BRIAN: Ok, now we really can start getting to the meat of this interview.  I have seen you play and I will just say, wow!  Totally awesome!  I know enough about music to know many years of practice and work when I see it.  How did you fall in love with music and will you tell us about that early journey for you?

JEFF: Thank  you Brian! I appreciate the kind words. As I said earlier, my Mother was probably the cause of me falling in love with music and even scraped up the money to get me guitar lessons when I was around 14 I believe. I learned from a great teacher here in Kingsport, Terry McCoy who taught at Joseph’s Music Center on Broad Street. It was quite a different approach than my first Mel Bay Guitar Lessons book. I came out of my first lesson with hand scribbled instructions of how to play “Back in Black” by AC/DC and I was addicted! That was 31 years ago. I never stopped creating my own music, but other than a couple of high school garage bands I didn’t have the guts to lay it out there for the people to see.

While I was about to lose my farm (around 2010 I believe) my best friend Matthew Oakes led me into the light at an open mic.night. I was shaking like a leaf. It was at the Bus Pit where the garage doors were rolled up at the sidewalk. When we started playing, a bunch of people came back in to watch me. It was a rush like I’d never experienced before and I was captured by it! Shortly after, I was lucky enough to receive not one, but three phone calls from Quentin Horton who was operating a recording studio in his house. He had seen what I was doing at open mic night and wanted me to come and lay down some tracks. I was too embarrassed to say I couldn’t afford anything at all so I kept just putting it off. That third call he said “this is the third time and I’m getting tired of asking” so I laid down the fact of my predicament.  He replied with “did I say I was gonna’ charge you?” Like I said, I’ve been lucky. Quentin Horton mentored me and gave me the advice I needed to hear when I needed to hear it. He took me 10 years ahead in about 3 years because I was willing to listen.

With Quentin and Matthew, I’ve recorded two full-length Americana/Honky-Tonk records as the band Hundred Acres, and then following Quentin’s advice I went out on a songwriter mission to figure out more of who I am by travelling constantly to other towns and playing songwriter rounds. That taught me lot and was almost like starting over! I was shaking nervous once again but have now become a much more seasoned front man and guitarist. I’ve played all over the Southeast and shared the stage with some of the best songwriters in the country. After I released an acoustic CD “Best Times” and then decided to focus on the part that’s been trying to get out of me for quite some time now, the strange combination of rock and soul music. I put together a 3-piece and have been wood-shedding for over a year creating a cool new rock-meets-soul & blues show called the Real Life Heavies! My first band Hundred Acres still plays and records too, and actually we’re playing Racks by the Tracks this year with Webb Wilder and Sawyer Brown!!!

BRIAN:  I play music, come from a musical background and have taken on projects since I was a kid in some form or another.  There are times I have felt like I took on too much, but I have honestly NEVER taken on as much as I see you involved with.  So, in all fairness to readers, I am informing them I only have space to ask you about one project this time around.  (Yes, that is me leaving the door open to sucker you into another interview sometime.)  Your band, The Real Life Heavies, has just produced a brand new album called “If Breaking Bad Was a Band.”  Congratulations and please tell folks all about the band, the album and where they can find out more.  Go!

JEFF: Ha! I’m having the time of my life with this act! We show up dressed in black business suits complete with white shirts and ties, and we deliver a big sexy form of Soul-meets-Blues-meets-Rock-n-Roll! We have a damn good time on stage and people can feel it! All my songs still have depth and I take them all over the place from a storyteller standpoint.

At our very first appearance as the Real Life Heavies, we played a band open mic in Knoxville. While we were on stage, a woman standing next to the sound man said “If Breaking Bad Was a Band”! Haha! That stuck and turned into this record. In the past year, we’ve learned all kinds of obscure stuff and more importantly about each other. I wanted to make sure that the album didn’t fall into any repetitive song trap, so I wrote songs that play out like a Tarantino movie soundtrack. It switches gears hard and has a tremendous amount of soul energy in it! The rock and roll songs sound like the rock and roll of my influence years (70’s/80’s) and the soul is thick and sleazy like it should be!


Live music continues to thrive in the Tri-Cities.

Take last Sunday at Studio Brew in Bristol, Virginia. The afternoon marked an installment of the venue’s Sunday Afternooner Music Series. A trio of longtime and local musicians swapped songs, light laughter and occasional stories for a couple of hours.

Jamen Denton sat to the left, Annie Robinette in the middle and Jeff Lane to the right. Each wore a guitar. Each sang songs of impact and import. Each made a case long ago established: Bristol belongs well within the country’s major centers of music.

Take Robinette. While she dipped into her deep reservoir of soul for some soul, folks amid the packed audience stopped drinking, eating and chit-chatting. Her music compelled silence and then the movement of thought and feeling. Fine music, indeed.

Likewise Denton. The longtime leader of Wise Old River (who will appear at Bristol Rhythm & Roots Reunion on Sept. 18), Denton brilliantly plays lead guitar with songs to match. An onlooker commented at one point: “Would you just listen to him. Man! What talent.” Totally.

Lane belongs in that line of talent. From a fun “I’m Getting Married in Gatlinburg Again” and through a litany of serious fare, Lane stepped up as with a baseball bat to Babe Ruth each song over the fence. Jeff Lane, he’s quite the sultan of song.

Currently Jeff travels regionally as a notable singer/songwriter performing in showcases and songwriter festivals, as well as with Justin Mychals as the Fabulous Flying J’s, a song-teller duo who travel in the Winter months and have turned heads all the way up the East coast with a brand of Southern humor and masterful storytelling! Jeff also performs year-round as the front man & guitarist in two very different bands, Hundred Acres and The Real Life Heavies!

Hundred Acres is a true American revival of mixed genres, featuring incredible original music and mind-blowing takes on covers from the 70’s and 80’s! It’s like Honky-Tonk meets Soul Music …. covered in sweet & stinky melted Munster cheese! Lead by songwriter/guitarist Jeff Lane, “100 Acres” spits out “classic-sounding” original music that “feels familiar”! Hundred Acres always leaves audiences speechless when dragging out the most unexpected covers, transformed with mandolin, banjo, and other genres of performance all together! This signature sound comes from combining Lane’s songwriting with the legendary Quentin Horton (from Quentin and The Hillbillies’ fame) adding his unique telecaster licks and the unforgettable performances of Matthew Oakes with his signature “flavor” of the band while playing a pseudo-rock/Flamenco twist on the mandolin! The real attention however comes from the 3 and 4-part vocal harmonies! It’s just too much to explain, you need to see these guys!

The Real Life Heavies are a sight to see as well: Professional businessmen by day; rock and roll soul donkeys by night, the Real Life Heavies mix in-your-face American rock-n-roll and soul music with a raw and vintage 70’s-80’s vibe. Sometimes provocative and almost always humorous, these cats know how to rock a business suit and wingtips in any smoky bar in America! They don’t say much, but when it’s on ……. It’s ON!!! 

Jeff Lane featured by DR Strings in France!

Working with LaCarte Musique in France, Jeff recorded the video “Pearls” in a live setting at Sound Biscuit Studios in Sevierville, Tennessee to showcase DR “Rare Acoustic” Strings and the result was numerous shares and links throughout the music community oversees!

Some of the links (might need to translate :))

Une ambiance musicale hors du commun avec Jeff Lane et les DR Strings