Aislinn Bohren &Amp; Der Club Of Gore Sunset Mission, Bohren Logistics, Inc

Spencer Bohren’s music resonates with the ambience of the rivers, roads, and bayous of the American South. He has a marvelous gift for sharing his great love for America’s wealth of traditional folk, blues, gospel, and country music with audiences of all ages.

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Spencer Bohren’s music resonates with the ambience of the rivers, roads, and bayous of the American South. He has a marvelous gift for sharing his great love for America’s wealth of traditional folk, blues, gospel, and country music with audiences of all ages.

Spencer Bohren was born on April 5, 1950, in the wind-swept town of Casper, Wyoming, and passed on June 8, 2019, in his adopted home of New Orleans.

He leaves behind two legacies: a fifty-five year career as a world-traveling solo musician; and the family he and his wife, Marilyn, built over their forty-two year marriage.

In his music, Spencer accompanied his expressive singing voice with blues- and folk-based guitar and lap steel over thousands of live performances and 20 solo albums.

He is survived by his wife Marilyn, their four children Django, Andre, Corinna, and Tucker, and their families.

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Photo by James Shaw

Download spencer’s new song
Download spencer’s new song

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Click here to listen to You Can’t Live Here.

Spencer Bohren: vocal, lap steel, baritone lap steelRay Bonneville: guitar, harmonicaAndré Bohren: drums, piano bassMarc Paradis: cello

You Can’t Live Hereby Ray Bonneville, Stonefly Music/SOCAN

You Can’t Live Here is now available to listen and download.

Following a loose debut performance of You Can’t Live Here at the Frog Pond in Silver Hill, Alabama, it was clear that the song needed to be recorded, and quickly.

Ray Bonneville struck first, recording guitar, harmonica, and a guide vocal at Austin’s King Electric Studio in late March. A few days later, Spencer and I arrived at NOLA Recording Studios in New Orleans and spent the day tracking lap steel, vocals, piano bass, and drums before bringing in Marc Paradis to record cello.

Lyrically, the song is one-sided conversation directed to the cancer, but there is also a musical storyline that was created, wherein Ray’s raspy harmonica represents almost a snakelike cancer and Spencer’s lap steel responds with cautious yet steady pushback, while the cello’s haunting sound stands as a reminder of the seriousness of the situation.

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While it is not exactly an uplifting song, it sets a very heavy and cool vibe which aptly represents both artists, and is a true collaboration between Ray and Spencer.

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