Macon Georgia Music
A music studio in Georgia that blends blues, country and other sounds with Southern rock has been reborn as Macon Music Studio, a new home for the country's most influential artists. A GeorgiaMusic studio that has merged blues and country, including sounds, with Southern Rock is being reborn.
"Got Dreams to Remember" is organized by the Georgia Music Hall of Fame in collaboration with the Otis Redding Family Estate and curated by traveling and nationally recognized independent scholars, writers and curators. It is the first major exhibition celebrating the life and work of the country's most influential blues, country and country musicians.
Visit Macon was founded to give you the opportunity to visit Macon's and Georgia's greats, explore and experience some of the country's greatest blues, country and country musicians, and the Georgia Music Hall of Fame.
The museum's permanent exhibits include a 12,000 square meter area dedicated to all kinds of Georgian music. This section houses a collection of the artists featured in the exhibition, as well as artifacts and memorabilia from the Georgia Music Hall of Fame. The museum also preserves artifacts from artists such as John Coltrane, Hank Williams Jr. and John Prine and exhibits a small portion of this collection. After the museum closes, its memorabilia will be divided into two sections, one for music and one for art and history.
The Legacy will include music from the Georgia Music Hall of Fame, as well as performances by Georgia musicians John Coltrane, Hank Williams Jr. and John Prine and Redding. The Legacy continues, exploring the history of music in Macon, Georgia through a series of concerts, performances and exhibitions in the museum's permanent exhibition.
The Tubman Museum is open free on Tuesdays and Saturdays, and is a great place to learn about the history of music in Macon. If you're interested in music history, follow the Macon Music Trail through the city, with one of the highlights being the Allman Brothers Big House. You can visit the Big House for a free concert on Saturday, July 15 at the Maconsville Music Hall of Fame.
The Georgia Music Hall of Fame in Macon has served as the state's official music museum for fifteen years, covering all eras of Georgia's music history. VisitMacon is hosting an ongoing documentary project that interprets and celebrates Macon's rich and diverse musical heritage. The Historic Maconsville Music Registry is a collection of venues that have played a role in Macon's music history, from the Allman Brothers Big House to the Tubman Museum to the Georgia Museum of Music and Music History.
Artists like Otis Redding and the Allman Brothers have made great music there, but many outside the city are unaware of their musical roots. Macon is also home to the Georgia Music Hall of Fame and the Georgia Museum of Music and Music History, to name a few.
Little Richard, who released music in the 1950s and 1960s, had his start in Little Richard's band, the Revolters. His music career began in Macon when he was born at the age of 5, but his professional career did not begin until his mid-20s. Mike Mills (who moved to Macon, Georgia from New York City at the age of 10 with his family) played bass guitar and was one of the founding members of R.E.M., and Mills remained with the band until its dissolution in 2011. Chuck Leavell entered the music scene after moving to Macons in 1970 and toured extensively as a singer, songwriter, guitarist and bassist with the Allman Brothers.
Gregg Duane and his band created a unique sound that was the catalyst for the Southern Rock movement. He has worked in the studio with a variety of musicians, including the Allman Brothers, R.E.M. and many others. RedWal Music represents the music of Macon, Georgia and its music industry in general and is a member of the Georgia Music Hall of Fame and Macons Music Festival.
To record the recordings, the group developed the first Georgia Music Week, which was to promote Georgia's contribution to the world of music. Unfortunately, the Music Hall closed in 2011, and Macon now features on the US Department of Music's annual list of the country's 100 largest music cities, alongside Manhattan, Miami, Memphis and Muscle Shoals. Take a stroll downtown to give something back to James and the boys, with an interactive museum and concert hall celebrating homegrown talent too numerous to mention. The stroll through the urban Macon includes the copper-dome "Macon City Auditorium," where many of the greats of Georgian music, such as the Allman Brothers, R.E.M. and Johnny Cash, have given concerts.
Macon is one of America's richest musical destinations, and the Macon Music Trail will serve as a portal for the world to experience its culture, "said John M. Smith, Executive Director of Georgia Music Week. It is a wonderful city with wonderful people and I still have some dear friends there.