“Home Free, also known as the Home Free Vocal Band, is a country-tinged a cappella group formed in 2000 in Mankato, Minnesota when its members were still in their teens. Comprising singers Austin Brown, Rob Lundquist, Chris Rupp, Tim Foust, and Adam Rupp, Home Free had a large enough fan base by 2007 to pursue music full-time. Essentially structured like a traditional barbershop quartet, with a lead tenor, two harmony voices, and a bass, with the fifth member providing percussion sounds, Home Free’s big break into the public eye came when they competed on and won the fourth season of NBC’s The Sing-Off in 2013.”

All Music

“It’s been quite a journey for Tim, Rob, Austin and their bandmates, Adam Chance and Adam Rupp.

The guys earned the national spotlight by winning season four of the NBC singing competition “The Sing-Off.” Their perfect harmonies and impeccable musicianship quickly made them both a fan favorite and a household name, as well as snagging them a deal with Columbia Records.

Since then, they’ve released four albums with Columbia, including a holiday project and their latest, “Timeless.” It debuted at No. 1 on the “Billboard” Top Country Albums chart the week of its release last fall.

What a win for the guys who came together in their collegiate years in Minnesota, covering every song imaginable from Johnny Cash’s “Ring of Fire” to the gospel standard “How Great Thou Art,” and even the Meghan Trainor smash “All About That Bass.” Their YouTube views total over 208 million.” Rare Country

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George Burrows' fascination with live music began in the 60's. He saw Cream on October 14, 1968, at Vets Auditorium in Des Moines, One year later Burrows attended The Denver Pop Festival in Mile High Stadium. He witnessed The Jimi Hendrix Experience's final gig on June 29, 1969. His list of artists included many who have shaped music for decades. Around 1993 Burrows become friends/colleagues with people in the music industry. He had developed an impressive networking resume which he used it to his advantage and began a concert photography website. He worked for free through multiple live music websites designed to promote live music and the often struggling artists and venues. His shoot for no pay was an obstacle with other photographers. Burrows’ sole purpose for LGS was for the art, not monetary means. He lived in the music environment and soon developed name recognition. After the loss of his brother, a professional drummer, in 2014, he became serious about becoming a drummer. Burrows began drum lessons. The LGS website, contributors and his studies did not match. In 2016 he was about to pull the plug on LGS and embrace drumming. After a chance consultation with one of the most highly regarded session drummers and programmers today he got his answer. Start a website featuring only drummers. With help, he launched https://www.drummersphotgrapher.com. Burrows added his passion for drumming with his expertise of live music photography by launching Drummer Photographer LGS.


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