Guy Marshall
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Guy Marshall

Knoxville, Tennessee, United States

Knoxville, Tennessee, United States
Folk Americana




"Guy Marshall"

"Take the city out of the equation: if you’re looking for a great, up-and-coming, Americana/folk band…then seriously, stop looking. This husband-wife duo has all of their bases covered on the folk scene–" - Amanda Muirhead, The Music Initiative (Dec 22, 2012)

"Guy Marshall"

"Both singers have equally amazing voices that compliment each other and seem to radiate the love and beauty in their relationship, translating it into the most exceptional sound." - Sarah Litt, MusicSheBlogged (Jan 16, 2013)

"Mountain man's life inspires the work of Americana band Guy Marshall"

"The music of Guy Marshall is an homage to its namesake, the grandfather of Adam McNulty. Described as a kind-hearted, self-sufficient mountain man, Guy Marshall's life inspires much of the material for McNulty's Appalachian folk music. Beyond the man himself, the music conveys the atmosphere of Marshall's region and is fueled by the work ethic of a bygone era." - Jer Cole, Knoxville News Sentinel (Nov 29, 2012)

"Waynestock III, Night Two"

"Husband and wife team Adam and Sarrenna McNulty share lead vocals, but Adam is the center of the dynamic of the band with a quirky charisma....this night, they would be the band I would most likely buy their CD." - Knoxville Urban Guy, Stuck Inside of Knoxville (Feb 05, 2013)


Still working on that hot first release.



Guy Marshall was Adam McNulty's mother's father. He lived in a time when America was great and life was simple. Adam writes all original folk songs that will make you feel like it's your story; simple, happy, sad. Life, in short. His wife Sarrenna McNulty began singing with him little by little around August 2011. Since then, the desire to expand the sound became Guy Marshall. They added more pieces to the duo: Jamie Akins on piano/bass, Eric Griffin (of The Young) on electric guitar, Kyle Campbell (of The Bearded) on mandolin/banjo/dobro and Zach Gilleran (of lipliplip hands, and O Youth) playing percussion, totaling 6 members. The songs are filled with stories of Appalachian folks proud to be southern and American, as well as family stories that make you want to dance or cry.