Multifaceted musician and entertainer Glenn G. has been playing music since the 1960s. He is not a newcomer in regards to multidisciplinary cultural arts. For the past 30 years, he has played and sung in numerous bands and in a diverse amount of ensembles. His assorted variety of genres includes rock, country, folk, bluegrass, classical, jazz, R&B, and blues.
Glenn G. has collaborated with a number of accomplished artists on several discrete projects and shows. He currently plays lead guitar for an oldies cover band. “I would like to be able to do music as a full-time or part-time career rather than simply as a hobby to be squeezed into my spare time.”
His song “For God So Loved” was recorded by country artist Gary Cook. His featured video of “Barefoot Boogie” was created by bluegrass artists The Eisenhauer Band with family and friends. His songs are uplifting, snazzy, and can really get a crowd dancing!
When asked what makes him stand out amongst the other hundreds of thousands of artists out there, Glenn replied, “That is a tough question. I am sure there are others out there that are like me, perhaps other artists that I have never heard before, so it would be a bit presumptuous to say that I am totally different from everyone else! I think one difference is that my songs tend to be lighthearted and fun with a lot of humor, not the typical “cry in your beer” traditional country, nor the “I love my girl and my pick-up truck” type of contemporary country. I am just me—some like it; some don’t! Anyway, how many artists record country polkas and still live to tell about it?”
Glenn is interested in promoting and participating in musical projects with other admirable artists, using his creative abilities. He states: “I took a break from doing any new material of my own in 2013. You can expect some new material from me in 2014 as I get the creative juices flowing again. Beyond that, I will continue playing lead guitar in my cover band and piano in my local church, while staying open to other opportunities as they present themselves.”