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THIRD SINGLE FROM THE SONG MINERS PATREON PROJECT
Written & Composed by Jonathan Byrd & Greg Klyma
“Jimmy Says” is the third release arising from Jonathan Byrd’s new ‘reality album’ project, Song Miners. A song about a character likely everyone knows, “Jimmy Says” was written live on twitch with Greg Klyma, and released worldwide April 8, 2022.
Watch the official video for ‘Jimmy Says’ here. https://youtu.be/KylXIFLo6iE
Purchase on apple music, etc : https://linktr.ee/jonathanbyrdmusic
Track: Jimmy Says
Artist: Jonathan Byrd
Songwriters & Composers : Jonathan Byrd & Greg Klyma
Producer: Jonathan Byrd
ISRC: uscgj2270983 (radio edit - non-explicit)
Official release date: April 8, 2022 | Radio Add date: April 8, 2022
Official Video: https://youtu.be/KylXIFLo6iE
‘Song Miners’ is more than a musical project. Jonathan Byrd is also a teacher, and all this vulnerability is his way of inspiring and encouraging other writers. “My Patreon community, who watch the whole process unfold nearly in real time, sees me struggle for weeks to get to a place of inspiration, a place where they previously thought I started. I think new writers get frustrated when the ideas don’t come together right away. I want people to see how hard it is for someone who has been a professional songwriter for twenty years. It’s about showing up to the notebook every day and doing a little bit. It’s about faith. Maybe that’s why the first song (‘I Should Have Died’) is about faith, and the second one (‘Fog on the Mountain’) is about uncertainty. These are things everyone struggles with- even superstars, as we all were able to witness with the recent release of The Beatles’ ‘Get Back’.
Songwriters and the song-curious can follow Byrd in his weekly progress, get inspired, and shout for help in his growing Patreon community. https://patreon.com/jonathanbyrdmusic
“Jonathan Byrd doesn't sing songs; he sings truth.” — Mare Wakefield, Performing Songwriter
“Jonathan Byrd swings from the roots of American music...He jumps between gutbucket blues and tender ballads, empathetic work laments and sympathetic character studies...Byrd shares the often-missed, always poignant tales of the small people that make this world such a big place.” — Grayson Currin, The Independent
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