Masks and social distancing required. Bring your own chair.
New York based singer-songwriter Frank Migliorelli appears at Gouldsboro Town Park for a night of original music, stories and songs……..
Frank Migliorelli has written and published a library of music for advertising agencies, children’s publishers, and video game projects. He’s been a finalist in top songwriting competitions and performs either solo, or with his band, The Dirt Nappers. He’s produced recordings for Rounder Records, including the award-winning duo “Satan and Adam”, Point Blank (Bill Perry-“Love Scars”) and a number of other international releases. He’s written and produced music that has appeared on NBC’s television show Homicide, an X-Files video game, numerous video games and educational programs for Scholastic and Sunburst, and even wrote a soundtrack for a Chippendales video.
His creative work extends beyond songwriting, as he has had a successful career in interactive media as an award winning exhibit and game designer, and a college professor at New York University. In 2019, Frank released his third recording with his band The Dirt Nappers. “The Things You Left Behind” has garnered radio and podcast attention around the world and has attracted press attention from music critics from Italy to the U.S.
The influences are easy to spot in the mix of his original songs. Raised on 45s and AM radio, The New York group, led by a frontman clearly influenced by Buddy Holly and Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, offers up Americana vignettes, achieving perfect harmony between the aforementioned Heartbreakers, Kinks, Roy Orbison or the latter musical dreams of a Ricky Nelson.
.Frank Migliorelli is one of the best song-writers on the scene today putting out one timeless classic after another that will stick with you long after you hear it.
– T. Fortin, Indie Brew Music Reviews
The warm roots rock of Frank Migliorelli & The Dirt Nappers glow throughout their newest release, The Things You Left Behind as they inject power pop-country twang, love ballads, and protest anthems into their well-worn sound.
– Shawn Donohue, Glide Magazine