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ALBUMS

Seventy Lies
2016
A rock opera about a troubled boy who feels lost and needs help. He ultimately finds that his problems aren't all what they seem. Go to the official Seventy Lies site here!

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No Progression
2012
No electric guitar or keyboards were used in the making of this album. I wanted to make it more stripped down than what I had been doing.

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Softer Than Stones Demos
2011
Each of these demos was recorded from 1996 through 2010, and were turned into complete songs for the 2011 album, "Softer Than Stones". If you have a song you like from that album, it might be interesting to see how it began.

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Softer Than Stones
2011
My first album of original music in four years, each song was culled from demos I had recorded from.

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Pants On Fire
2010
The purpose of this cover album was to do every song that is heard on a cassette tape from Christmas Eve, 1986. My sister and I, 9 and 12 respectively, alternated between laughter and fighting in this strange tape. The songs themselves are mostly from the 80s, forcing me to try out different styles.

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Leftovers
2009
This full-length cover album focuses mostly on 60s and 70s rock, but also covers Super Mario Bros, Foo Fighters, and a Zeppelin mashup about dinosaurs.

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A Quick One While You're Here
2007
A modest tribute to The Who.

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The Second Fifteen
2007
Five years after "The Second Ten", I decided to update all of my early songs. Many were overhauled quite a bit due to the addition of several instruments and better recording quality.

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Under My Radar
2005
My third solo album features a variety of themes, and the standard love songs are on haitus. In fact, there is more disparaging than ever here.

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Lost Interest
2005
Another cover project with my sister Kelli, this was aborted due to a sudden idea we came up with, a grand idea that we simply couldn't wait to get started on. As of 2014, that idea has yet to amount to much, but this short cover album at least shows we were on the right track with the quality of our recordings.

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How Ya BOOIN'?
2004
Kelli and I collaborated on a massive cover album spanning six decades of music. From Roger Miller to Alanis Morrisette, this has a little bit of everything.

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Take It Away
2003
My second album contains more complete songs. With a real bass guitar, I was able to create fuller sounds, and while I was still learning how to master my 4-track, I had moved beyond the experimental phase I was in during "The Second Ten".

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The Second Ten
2002
My first full album was recorded largely as an experiment. I had just acquired a digital 4-track and having only recorded on cassette previously, there was a learning curve. Armed with only my Odessa acoustic guitar and drum software, I wrote and recorded 22 songs. To create a bass sound, I played his acoustic guitar and lowered the octave to simulate the sound.

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Kids
2002
Not an official printed album, this is a collection of all the songs I've done with my kids. At least, the one-offs. They have contributed to a handful of my albums, but here, they are the stars.

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Oddities
2002
This is just the weird stuff, the things that happen when I'm not working on any organized project. They probably deserve their own CD cover.

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J.R. Comics
2002
Songs I've done with my friend and collaborator, John Biggs. J.R. Comics is the name we have used for over 25 years.

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Covers
2002
A collection of one-off cover songs.

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Tommy
1991
Ah, Tommy. I fell in love with this rock opera when I was in high school. I listened to the album, watched the movie, recorded the soundtrack from the movie onto tape, and even covered the entire album with just my electric guitar and voice. This is the result. Why I didn't use my acoustic at all is beyond me. I remember putting quite a bit of effort into this, and I was multi-tracking. But there wasn't much I could do quality-wise, and then of course there is the issue of my voice. The voice that made time stand still. I think this was just fun for me to do, and I never really anticipated anyone outside of family and friends ever hearing it.

However, I did take a copy of it to school, and a girl named Jeannie overheard me talking about it, begged to listen to it, and it ended up being heard by a lot of people (against my wishes). I didn't receive a whole lot of attention over it, and now, thinking back, I can only imagine what people thought when they heard me singing. We had really talented vocalists at that school, and while some of the guitar parts are okay, I am sure the overall presentation failed to impress.

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