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James Darrell Scott known as Darrell Scott (b August 6, 1959, London, Kentucky), the son of musician Wayne Scott with whom he has collaborated, is an American singer-songwriter and multi-instrumentalist. He was playing professionally by his teens in Southern California, later living in Toronto and Boston. He attended Tufts University, where he studied poetry and literature. Check our available Darrell Scott concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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Avg. Customer Rating:
5.0 (based on 9 reviews)

Full Light Records "Give 'em flowers while they can still smell 'em." I apologize if the delivery sounds irreverent, but the statement is one that's stuck with me ever since an older guy shared it a long time ago. The point is simple: don't wait for the eulogy to tell somebody how much you think of them...
Darrell Scott enjoys a reputation as one of country music's most talent guitar and steel players, so it was no surprise when Led Zep's Robert Plant asked Scott to join Plant's Band of Joy. Scott's backed up such talents as Steve Earle, Emmylou Harris and Patty Loveless on their recordings. But Scott is also a wonderful songwriter, which is evident here on his seventh studio album. The material itself stands out more than the playing, and that's saying a lot...
Listening to Darrell Scott sing on his latest album A Crooked Road is like listening to poetry in motion. A gifted storyteller, musician and vocalist, Darrell Scott is one of country music's the music world's best-kept secrets...
It takes a lot for a talented songwriter to check their ego at the door yet that's something that Darrell Scott has done for many years. The songwriter behind such hits as "Born To Fly," "Long Time Gone," "It's A Great Day To Be Alive" and "You'll Never Leave Harlan Alive," Darrell has become a favored songwriter among popular country stars. What many fans don't know is that Darrell Scott has one of the best voices in all of music along with a superb ability to play acoustic music...
Good grief, was that a snatch of twin lead guitar? There are those who would tell you Darrell Scott is pure country; after all, he played on 's Grammy-winner , and his songs have been sung by , and . But here's a man who knows his 80s rock, too. Unfortunately. Not that rock is the only problem. The record bristles with traditional instruments like lap steel, mandolin, banjo and even a harp (all played by Scott himself)...
Darrell Scott takes his songwriter credentials as seriously as anyone in the game. When he released a covers album, Modern Hymns, in 2008, he worried that fans would think he had hit a patch of writer's block. During both radio shows and stage appearances, Scott would insist that the covers project was not an indication of a dry spell in original material and that, in fact, he had plenty of his own songs stored up. He wasn't lying...
Most of Scott's past studio work has mainly been rooted in, and is probably more well-known for, a more 'traditional' -- or maybe an 'updated-traditional' -- sound than this release has, and on a Musician-level. Scott would've fit right into The Newgrass Revival.Scott is known as a top-notch, in-demand, and pretty dang successful radio-friendly song crafter. This has earned him a level of freedom that allows him to this one for himself...
It doesn't really matter that Darrell Scott is the most original songwriter in country music, because he's not really very country music-ish anymore. His lyrics are way too poetic, and his approach is way too literary, teetering on pretentiousness (and sometimes diving right over that cliff) in a genre where you're just not supposed to do that. And his music is now some kind of strange jazz-folk-rock-Americana hybrid, full of hooks but not slavishly devoted to them...
Family Tree is a grab bag of an album. Filled with scraps and pieces, it contains a few treasures but the majority of songs might have been better off staying in the desk drawer with the lint. Darrell Scott seems to be working too hard in this album, doggedly trying to reveal private truths and weave touching tales...
Google+ by Chris Robertson