In Nashville, TN, where guitarists outnumber every other instrument, Lindsey Miller has been carving out an admirable niche for herself. Her fast-growing resume of artists, recording clients, and respected musical associates, has been a natural result of her unusually diverse skill set.
Growing up in Prairie Village, KS (a suburb of Kansas City) Lindsey picked up her first guitar at age ten. Although first inspired by Led Zeppelin, Jimi Hendrix, the Beatles, and 90s alternative rock, it was her discovery of hometown guitar hero Pat Metheny that initiated her into the world of jazz. Lindsey’s talent and ever growing interest in jazz improvisation earned her a scholarship to attend the University of North Texas where she performed in the Two O’Clock Lab band and earned a bachelor’s degree in Jazz Studies. She then went on to complete a Masters Degree in Music from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary.
Since relocating to Nashville in 2012, Lindsey has spent the last ten years as a welcome addition to both the live and recording community. She has toured with artists such as Brett Eldredge, Lauren Daigle, Kevin Max, and Danny Gokey, performed with jazz luminaries such as Brian Blade, Keith Carlock, Dennis Chambers, and Jeff Coffin, played on concert stages with the Nashville Symphony, Kentucky Opera, Phoenix Symphony, and appeared on tv shows like ABC/CMT Nashville. She has worked with some of the best musicians in the recording industry at studios such as Ocean Way, Watershed, Layman Drug Co.,Warner Bros., Treasure Isle, Wildwood, Sound Emporium, Warner Chappell and The Castle Recording Studio. Her music can be heard on Bravo, The History Channel, CBS NFL, Hgtv, and NBC. She often works for clients such as Broadway Jr and Hal Leonard Music Express as well as various artist recordings. Her ability to read music notation at a highly advanced level and interpret any musical genre with style and imagination, has given her an edge in a competitive and ever changing environment.
Check out Lindsey’s recent alumni feature in the North Texan: Striking A Chord