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The B. Christopher Band

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The B. Christopher Band’s story is one of a different path in music. He spends his time recording music for television. His music has been used over 30,000 times on dozens of channels on five continents. When he puts a band together to do a record it is always the “A List” of top tier studio musicians. Names like Nathan East, Stu Hamm, Anton Fig, Kenny Aronoff, Shawn Pelton, Jerry Portnoy, Studebaker John, Michael Powers, Andy Snitzer, Gerald Albright and Bruce Katz have all contributed to his recordings.





106 Miles To Chicago

Artist Interview

Who are your musical influences?

I’ve always loved blues music. The older I get the more I like the Chicago stuff like Elmore James, Muddy Waters, John Lee Hooker and Snooky Pryor. But Clapton is where I found the blues and I still love his playing the most.


What single song had the most impact on you as a young musician?

Clapton’s version of Have You Ever Loved A Woman had a significant effect on me.


What’s your favorite accomplishment as a musician thus far?

Being able to record with musicians like Anton Fig, Nathan East, Kenny Aronoff, Michael Powers and Stu Hamm has meant the world to me. These are guys that were hero’s to me in my formative years.


What's the best piece of advice another musician ever gave you?

Pay attention to the phrasing. It’s all about the phrasing.


How has your music changed over the years?

I’m never interested in making the same record twice. I make a real effort to be sure it’s an evolution in some way. So I would say almost everything about my music changes with each release.


What inspires you to write the music you write?

I honestly don’t know what else to do. It’s as simple as that.


How does your latest album differ from any of your others in the past?

This one is more traditional and raw. I’ve been listening to a lot of older blues over the last few years. I left all the grease in this one.


Do you feel like you are continuing to grow musically?

I feel like how I hear music is always evolving. I am less interested in stellar guitar playing and more interested in the swag of the whole thing. If there is a mistake that has the right attitude then it stays in.


If you could play anywhere or with anyone in the world, where or with who would it be?

With Clapton, in a garage. I don’t need an audience to be there. Just a few straight classic blues songs and a great band.


If you could change anything about the music industry today, what would it be?

I would like to see the infrastructure of labels return.


What strengths do you have that you believe make you the musician that you are?

Commitment, patience and unrelenting attention to details.


Describe your favorite part about being a musician.

My favorite part is working with the people I have the privilege of working with. They all inspire me to make the best record I am able to.


Do you like to perform or do you prefer to record in a studio?

I don’t play live at all anymore and I don’t see myself returning to it. The recording process is enough to keep me busy and creative.


Give us some advice for new musicians just starting out in the industry.

Make a real effort to play with not just good musicians, but great ones. You will learn what a real pro sounds like in 4 bars. It is a sobering and inspiring experience. It exposes what the possibilities are and why they are who they are. Make no mistake, they didn’t get there by a stroke of luck.


What are your interests outside of music?

I’m obsessed with the Kennedy assassination. I’m also a pretty bad golfer, but I enjoy it.


What is the best way to stay updated on current news; gigs, releases, etc.

My website at


What's next for your band?

Now that the new album is complete I will need to go back to churning out tracks for television. I will go back into hiding soon and write a whole bunch of new music.

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