9 tracks by Mama Corn

Taken from a legendary show at the now-defuct At The Hop nightclub and restaurant, this recording features Bruce Forr on vocals. Originally an early hit for Little Jimmy Dickens, it's always a crowd-pleaser, and a lot of fun to play!
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Featuring Brad Floyd on mandolin, this is one of those songs we never really "learned," we just "did." Mama Corn often attempts something onstage that we've never even tried at rehearsal, and sometimes, it turns out nice.
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From a rainy summer evening at Brookmere Winery's vineyard, Belleville, PA. Wine was flowing, and we made a bunch of new friends that night.
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From the Beech Creek Barnburner, early 2008, public domain song. Very enjoyable afternoon with good friends, and it shows in our playing that day. This is an old song about sharing the moonshine, a "demijohn" is a container used for carrying corn…read more
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Written by John Stevens, Grieving Old Man is the lead-off track on Mama Corn's debut CD. A tale of unrequited love, the song's upbeat melody and catchy chorus make it one of those songs that stick in your head long after you've heard it.
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Mama Corn is popular with several distinct audience types. Fully capable of pleasing the most finicky traditional audience with favorites from Flatt & Scruggs, The Stanley Bros, and Bill Monroe, the band is also very popular with Americana, jamband…read more
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Snippet taken from Mama Corn's self-titled CD. An original tune written by our guitarist, Bruce Forr, "Goin' Up The Mountain" showcases the band's easy-going nature and lush vocal harmonies. A bit beyond traditional bluegrass, the song never strays…read more
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A snippet of Seeing You Again, from Mama Corn's self-titled CD. Written by Ben Nelson, and originally recorded and performed by the influential 70's PA bluegrass band, The Grass Strings. The song tells of the singer's regret at walking away from…read more
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Written by an unknown preacher in Dalton GA in the late 50's/early 60's, this song was popularized by the gospel duo, Don & Earl, then-stars of WWVA-AM's Jamboree. Mama Corn's dobro-player brought the song to the band, having sung it in his country…read more
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