Listen: The Humms perform “PGP” live

Taken from a full performance back in September, The Humms belt out their song “PGP” live before a ghostly studio audience at the Shoal Creek Country Music Park in Lavonia, GA.

The song is from their most recent album, Vampire Hours, released last fall on Gypsy Farm Records.

The Humms (2020 Courtesy NetfreqTV)

Cover image by Casey Doran / The Sun Is Flat Organization.

The Humms premiere: “Merry Days” music video

Directed by WJAY and shot within the Shoal Creek Music Park, this selection features the Southern-fried, psychedelia imagery that is synonymous with the group, and their latest music video comes off the release of sophomore effort, “Vampire Hours” released this past Tuesday.

Stream and share the “Merry Days” music video below:

Uncle Goo, The Humms live stream today at 4pm EST on NetfreqTV.

In support of #saveourstages, current GFR recording artists Uncle Goo (with backing band, the Country Dragons) and The Humms will perform live today at 4pm on NetfreqTV via their twitch account.

The show, hosted by Matthew Suwalski, and produced by Atlanta, GA’s NetfreqTV, is called Freq Out and will feature new material from The Humms off of their forthcoming album, Vampire Hours (GF011) as well as their first ‘public’ performance since 2013.

Tune in today, starting at noon (E.S.T.) for the complete stream, beginning with “Studio Stories”.


https://twitch.tv/netfreqtv

Shoal Creek Country Music Park: A Forgotten History

Long before country music became a fad of “designer-ripped jeans and cowboy hats”, the Shoal Creek Country Music Park offered folks of Northeastern Georgia and surrounding areas, a front-row glimpse at what would become some of the biggest country stars of all time.

It was indeed “the place to be” every Saturday night.

“Shoal Creek Saturday Night”

Founded in 1961 by Alton and Bertha Mae Walters, the music park hosted several wild times such as Johnny Cash rolling out “Folsom Prison Blues”, Dolly Parton shaving her legs on the creek bank (with Porter Wagoner’s razor), Conway Twitty performing to a crowd of 6,000 and Jerry Lee Lewis pushing a borrowed piano off of the stage.

Allegedly, Tammy Wynette left George Jones – for the final time, drunk on a tour bus at Shoal Creek.

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