Meet Joe Denim

Joe’s funny songs like “Pray For You” and “Together We’re a Ten” will have you falling out of your chair, only to be mesmerized five minutes later by his incredible piano playing and singing, whether it’s with the band or solo.
— The Country Note

Country music artist and comic host Joe Denim writes songs with witty lyrics and Shel Silverstein like twists. Fans will recognize Joe for the irreverent break up hit “Pray For You” which he wrote with Jaron Lowenstein and as co-host and musical director of the live music & variety show, Nashville House Concerts, with SiriusXM personality Storme Warren.  


Nashville House Concerts has recently featured Dierks Bentley, Billy Currington, Tracy Lawrence, Martina McBride, Ashley McBryde, and Dierks Bentley to name a few, and will continue with monthly at the historic War Memorial Auditorium in Nashville. Coming up Joe will be on the road in support of new music which is available now at and


Recently Joe has opened for the likes of Big & Rich, Charlie Daniels and Craig Morgan, hosted two days of Riverfront Stage at the 2017 CMAfest, had a monthly summer residency at Fontanel Nashville, and had 30,000 people singing along to “Pray For You” and when he performed solo acoustic in between Dwight Yoakum and Alan Jackson at the annual Tree Town Festival in Iowa this past Memorial Day weekend, an event he’s hosted since the inception. 


Before launching his solo career, Joe, who is a classically trained pianist, played Hammond B3 and keys on the road with numerous country stars including Steve Holy and Uncle Kracker.  An active member of the songwriter community in Nashville, Joe writes regularly with the likes of Earl Bud Lee (“Friends In Low Places”), Bill Anderson (“Give It Away”), Wyatt Earp (“She’s Got A Way With Words”) and many more.


An avid outdoorsman and hunter Joe was taught from an early age to respect the environment and leave it better than he’s found it.  Born in Indiana and raised on a working dairy farm in rural Ohio, Joe honed his harmonica skills calling the cows in to feeding every morning at 5:00 am. 

photo credit: Adam Grimm

photo credit: Adam Grimm