Order 3 or more physical items and get 1¢ postal shipping
Lyman Ellerman | Six & Six

Go To Artist Page

Recommended if You Like
Chris Stapleton Cody Jinks The Eagles

More Artists From
United States - Tennessee

Other Genres You Will Love
Country: Americana Rock: Roots Rock Moods: Solo Male Artist
There are no items in your wishlist.

Six & Six

by Lyman Ellerman

12 new originals, 6 with full instrumentation and studio production, and 6 with just the artist, his guitar, and a couple of mics, telling stories and laying down the truth in the way only he can.
Genre: Country: Americana
Release Date: 

We'll ship when it's back in stock

Order now and we'll ship when it's back in stock, or enter your email below to be notified when it's back in stock.
Continue Shopping
cd in stock order now
Share to Google +1

To listen to tracks you will need to update your browser to a recent version.

  Song Share Time Download
1. Shackles and Chains
3:32 $0.99
2. Nobody Loves You More
2:25 $0.99
3. Memories Between the Miles
4:39 $0.99
4. Alabama Way
4:13 $0.99
5. Your Time Will Come
4:50 $0.99
6. When I Get to the Well
4:24 $0.99
7. Old Friend in the Corner
7:33 $0.99
8. Do You Miss Me Sometime
3:54 $0.99
9. The Silence Inside
4:05 $0.99
10. Hangin' out with Billy Don Burns
4:13 $0.99
11. The Fuse
4:06 $0.99
12. The Right Road
3:34 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Music heals - and Lyman Ellerman is living proof of the power music has to cleanse the soul from dark times. Walking the fine line between honky-tonk heroism and hand-sewn Americana, Ellerman measures his heart through his music, writing songs that reflect honesty and truth. "We need humanity so much more these days instead of judgement", he says - and his songs are proof of that mantra, reflecting the rawness of grasping to understand life's big questions and inspiring listeners to dig a little deeper themselves.

Ellerman first began singing the truth after picking up a guitar in his mid-teens. It wasn't long before he became dedicated to perfecting his songwriting craft, leading him to a local studio in Baton Rouge where he worked and learned from Bee Gees bassist Harold Cowart, who helped him produce many of his earliest recordings. Ellerman eventually moved to Nashville and struck his first publishing deal in 2005, going on to land more than 20 independent cuts on various fringe alt-country releases and collaborate with such mainstay songwriters as Marshall Tucker Band founding member and guitarist George McCorkle, Larry Steele (.38 Special), Buddy Brock (Tracy Byrd, Aaron Tippin), Wil Nance (Brad Paisley, George Strait), Bill Shore (Garth Brooks) and Keesy Timmer (Kelsea Ballerini). His song “Drink Your Wine” (from the Get Loose record) was featured in the 2016 award-winning independent film, Last Call at Murray’s, starring John Savage and Michael Gross. Having shared stages with David Allan Coe, Dallas Moore, and Ward Davis, Ellerman is spreading his creative wings more than ever.

Ellerman's sturdy foundation of life experiences allows him to craft a cohesively somber project with his recent album, I Wish I Was A Train. A shining example of how dark times can often yield the most outstanding work, Ellerman twists his poetic grandeur into honestly grim reflections of addiction, loss, recovery and heartache. Throughout the album, Ellerman settles into a rather dark place and allows himself to feel each emotional punch, not afraid to share the intimacy and honesty of each life experience with his audience. "Ellerman’s testaments to life are told with just enough detail as to feel universal in their humanity." (- Americana Highways)

Having cleansed himself of grief and heartache through song, Ellerman hopes his forthcoming music will showcase a different side.... this time one of light and hope. "I'm still a firm believer that music should be used for good - Inspiration, action, acceptance, healing, laughter", says Ellerman, and his new music does just that. Without losing the sincerity of his previous work, Ellerman is writing songs that allow him to move forward with acceptance and turn a new leaf in both his personal life and his career. Favoriting live performances over anything else, Ellerman is celebrating a little more, hurting a little less, and helping his audience do the same.



to write a review