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Biography

CHIP DAVIS

Grammy Award winning composer/ musician Chip Davis is one of the most successful innovators and
entrepreneurs in music today. He is the creator of Mannheim Steamroller, the #1 Christmas music artist in history and one of the top 50 best-selling artists of all times with over 40 million records sold, 27 million in the Christmas genre alone.

More than 30 years ago, Davis transformed popular instrumental music by combining classical compositions, rock rhythms, harpsichords and recorders with electric bass and synthesizers. He is credited with creating the New Age music genre ... Read more

CHIP DAVIS

Grammy Award winning composer/ musician Chip Davis is one of the most successful innovators and
entrepreneurs in music today. He is the creator of Mannheim Steamroller, the #1 Christmas music artist in history and one of the top 50 best-selling artists of all times with over 40 million records sold, 27 million in the Christmas genre alone.

More than 30 years ago, Davis transformed popular instrumental music by combining classical compositions, rock rhythms, harpsichords and recorders with electric bass and synthesizers. He is credited with creating the New Age music genre and went on to revolutionize the sounds of Christmas, transforming the holiday music season into the huge industry it is today.

“I remember when I created Mannheim Steamroller Christmas,” Davis says of his landmark 1984 album. “I took it around to all the major buyers and distributors. Back in those days, there were about 20 or 30 independent distributors and hundreds of retail stores and chains. There were a lot places to go and sell. I remember taking it out and showing it off and playing it for people, and the first thing out of their mouths was: ‘This is a Christmas record; that'll never work!’

That across-the-board skepticism only fueled Davis’ determination. “For me, it was like, ‘OK, tell me something else I can't do.’ And today, with 9 million copies sold of that first record, we can look back and say: ‘Well, we were right – you can successfully market Christmas music.’" His sold-out Christmas concerts have become a holiday tradition for over 25 years and today require two traveling troupes to meet the continued demand for the annual performances.

Though Davis enjoys one of the most intriguing careers in the music business, he has largely remained an enigma. One explanation for his relative anonymity -- despite 19 gold records, eight platinum and four multi-platinum records -- is that he's not based on the east or west coasts but right in the middle of the country in Omaha, Nebraska. His 140-acre farm includes rolling hills and forested areas, providing natural inspiration for his music.

Another reason is a down-to-earth personality formed in a small Midwest town. For him, music is what matters, not ego. Life is what matters, not fame. “I love creating music," says Davis. "I enjoy the fun of composition, not the challenge of whether it will sell. I make records for the joy of creating sounds that can make you tap your feet or feel happy or sad. My goal is to make people feel something."

Born in Sylvania, Ohio as Louis Davis, Jr., he was nicknamed Chip and the name stuck. Davis came from a musical family, and learned piano from his grandmother. His father was a high school music teacher, while his mother performed with Phil Spitalny's All Girl Orchestra. By the time he graduated from the University of Michigan he was prolific classical musician, trained to mastery in bassoon and percussion.

Chip Davis
2 of 3

After a stretch as a music teacher, Davis worked as a jingle writer for an Omaha, Nebraska advertising agency. While there, he and one of the agency’s ad execs, Bill Fries, dreamed up a fictional truck driver named C.W. McCall for a series of commercials for The Old Home Bread Company.

The television commercials were so popular that stations began fielding requests from listeners. Eventually, the Nashville A&R community came calling and Davis and Fries negotiated a record deal to produce recordings under the name of C.W. McCall. One of the songs, a single called “Convoy”, blew open the popular CB radio craze of 1975. Within two months, 10 million record buyers were singing along and two years later Kris Kristofferson starred in the hit movie by the same name.

With the money he made from the record and the film, Davis left the jingle writing business and recorded an album called Fresh Aire, which he dubbed “18th Century Classical Rock”. Though Davis was literally a one-man-band at that point, he released that first album under the name Mannheim Steamroller. The name reflected an 18th century orchestra in Mannheim, Germany that was known for building intensity by adding musical layers of sound, color, texture, and volume. The technique was designed to “flatten” the listener, so Davis jokingly referred to it as “The Steamroller”.

However, Davis did not anticipate complete and total rejection from the established record industry but that’s what he found. “As I have said, everyone passed on it. So, I figured out how to distribute and sell it myself.” The first step: to start his own record label, American Gramaphone, which today is one of the industry’s most successful independent music franchises.

The next few years meted out lesson after lesson about business, marketing and artistic integrity. Not able to break into traditional music stores, Mannheim Steamroller snuck in through the side door -- becoming the recording artist of choice for hi-fi equipment dealers. Says Davis: “Showroom customers would say, ‘I like this stereo system, but I really love the record you’re playing. Who is that?’” Before long Mannheim Steamroller’s Fresh Aire titles were among the best selling independent releases in the U.S. and Europe. Finally, after selling millions and winning a Grammy Award for his Fresh Aire 7, Davis had earned the respect of the music business and built a massive, loyal fan base.

In 1984, Davis decided to create a Christmas album. That’s when everything exploded. During that period, Christmas music wasn’t popular. It was generally the last stop for an artist before the end of a career, it was most often overtly religious, and it typically did not sell well.

“I came at it differently,” says Davis and soon Mannheim Steamroller Christmas hit the top 40 radio list led by its modernized version of “Deck The Halls”. Five million copies immediately flew off the shelves. Davis assembled a bunch of his friends, classically trained (but rock loving) musicians, and took to the road for Mannheim’s very first Christmas tour. “I took a deep breath and borrowed money to finance that first tour,” he says. Over 25 years later, the annual Christmas tour continues to be ranked as one of the best selling tours in the entire music business every year.

Mannheim Steamroller has long since crossed over into the traditional record media and retail outlets, and continues to be a favorite choice for radio shows throughout the world. Radio personalities such as Delilah, Jim Bohannon, and the enormously popular Rush Limbaugh, have long been fans. Limbaugh
is credited with introducing a large audience to the various Christmas albums. Says Davis: “Rush Limbaugh started playing us on his show in December about 15 years ago. One time, I sent him an

Chip Davis
3 of 3

advance copy of a new Christmas album and he played one of our Christmas recordings in August. So, yeah, I guess you could say he is a fan.”

Since the groundbreaking success of Mannheim Steamroller Christmas, the band has released 18 more Christmas albums and compilations. Davis commemorated the 25th anniversary of his first holiday album by releasing Mannheim Steamroller Christmas - 25th Anniversary Collection, a two CD set featuring 25 of the group’s famous holiday classics. Spanning the group’s entire Christmas catalog, the album includes “Joy To The World,” “The First Noel,” “Winter Wonderland” and “Silent Night.” The album became his 19th gold record a short time later.

All told, Davis has created a remarkably varied body of work: he has written, arranged and recorded over 35 albums, including eight in the Fresh Aire series; 18 Christmas albums; four Halloween albums, and a range of other albums. Davis is also the author of five children’s books and creator of an entire line of food and bath products bearing the Mannheim Steamroller name.

Another current focus is using music as a healing therapy, something that came about as a fluke. “I was at The Mayo Clinic myself because I had to have a hip replacement. I soon discovered that being locked into a hospital room for long periods of time can lead to claustrophobia or anxiety”, he says.

“Years ago I had been messing around with sound algorithms, recording nature sounds on my farm and replicating them in a surround sound format. I discovered that closing your eyes and listening to the recordings made your mind de-focus on what your surroundings actually were and instead believe that you were actually standing in the middle of a Nebraska field. I thought that perhaps there might be an application for this, using it to achieve the same open feeling for someone locked in a hospital room.”

Davis’ Ambient Medical endeavor has since become a major development. “We're in many leading hospitals right now including the Mayo Clinic, Lake Forest, and UCLA Pediatrics in LA. We have installed a therapy system that my engineers developed, using a combination of 4 channel surround sound algorithms and musical content. It calms patients and alleviates pain or anxiety, ultimately allowing for faster healing.”

NASA is also experimenting with Chip’s technology for potential use on long-term space flights. “And we’re also proud to have played a part in the Space Shuttle program,” says Davis. Mannheim Steamroller was given unprecedented access to record two shuttle launches and one landing at Kennedy Space Center in Orlando, Florida. The resulting recordings have been characterized by NASA officials as the most accurate ever made.

With his musical empire now mature, Davis is also now working on getting back to his artistic base. “I am starting to spend a lot more time being the creative artist again. I like the business aspect and I find it interesting, but my real desire is to work as an artist. From here on out, I can focus on my two great loves-- my music and my children".

“Well, one more thing. I would like to go to Mars, the day after tomorrow,” says Davis, as a joke. “Not sure if NASA can get me that far. It would take a lot of gas, but I am open to it.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

CHIP DAVIS

Grammy Award winning composer/ musician Chip Davis is one of the most successful innovators and
entrepreneurs in music today. He is the creator of Mannheim Steamroller, the #1 Christmas music artist in history and one of the top 50 best-selling artists of all times with over 40 million records sold, 27 million in the Christmas genre alone.

More than 30 years ago, Davis transformed popular instrumental music by combining classical compositions, rock rhythms, harpsichords and recorders with electric bass and synthesizers. He is credited with creating the New Age music genre and went on to revolutionize the sounds of Christmas, transforming the holiday music season into the huge industry it is today.

“I remember when I created Mannheim Steamroller Christmas,” Davis says of his landmark 1984 album. “I took it around to all the major buyers and distributors. Back in those days, there were about 20 or 30 independent distributors and hundreds of retail stores and chains. There were a lot places to go and sell. I remember taking it out and showing it off and playing it for people, and the first thing out of their mouths was: ‘This is a Christmas record; that'll never work!’

That across-the-board skepticism only fueled Davis’ determination. “For me, it was like, ‘OK, tell me something else I can't do.’ And today, with 9 million copies sold of that first record, we can look back and say: ‘Well, we were right – you can successfully market Christmas music.’" His sold-out Christmas concerts have become a holiday tradition for over 25 years and today require two traveling troupes to meet the continued demand for the annual performances.

Though Davis enjoys one of the most intriguing careers in the music business, he has largely remained an enigma. One explanation for his relative anonymity -- despite 19 gold records, eight platinum and four multi-platinum records -- is that he's not based on the east or west coasts but right in the middle of the country in Omaha, Nebraska. His 140-acre farm includes rolling hills and forested areas, providing natural inspiration for his music.

Another reason is a down-to-earth personality formed in a small Midwest town. For him, music is what matters, not ego. Life is what matters, not fame. “I love creating music," says Davis. "I enjoy the fun of composition, not the challenge of whether it will sell. I make records for the joy of creating sounds that can make you tap your feet or feel happy or sad. My goal is to make people feel something."

Born in Sylvania, Ohio as Louis Davis, Jr., he was nicknamed Chip and the name stuck. Davis came from a musical family, and learned piano from his grandmother. His father was a high school music teacher, while his mother performed with Phil Spitalny's All Girl Orchestra. By the time he graduated from the University of Michigan he was prolific classical musician, trained to mastery in bassoon and percussion.

Chip Davis
2 of 3

After a stretch as a music teacher, Davis worked as a jingle writer for an Omaha, Nebraska advertising agency. While there, he and one of the agency’s ad execs, Bill Fries, dreamed up a fictional truck driver named C.W. McCall for a series of commercials for The Old Home Bread Company.

The television commercials were so popular that stations began fielding requests from listeners. Eventually, the Nashville A&R community came calling and Davis and Fries negotiated a record deal to produce recordings under the name of C.W. McCall. One of the songs, a single called “Convoy”, blew open the popular CB radio craze of 1975. Within two months, 10 million record buyers were singing along and two years later Kris Kristofferson starred in the hit movie by the same name.

With the money he made from the record and the film, Davis left the jingle writing business and recorded an album called Fresh Aire, which he dubbed “18th Century Classical Rock”. Though Davis was literally a one-man-band at that point, he released that first album under the name Mannheim Steamroller. The name reflected an 18th century orchestra in Mannheim, Germany that was known for building intensity by adding musical layers of sound, color, texture, and volume. The technique was designed to “flatten” the listener, so Davis jokingly referred to it as “The Steamroller”.

However, Davis did not anticipate complete and total rejection from the established record industry but that’s what he found. “As I have said, everyone passed on it. So, I figured out how to distribute and sell it myself.” The first step: to start his own record label, American Gramaphone, which today is one of the industry’s most successful independent music franchises.

The next few years meted out lesson after lesson about business, marketing and artistic integrity. Not able to break into traditional music stores, Mannheim Steamroller snuck in through the side door -- becoming the recording artist of choice for hi-fi equipment dealers. Says Davis: “Showroom customers would say, ‘I like this stereo system, but I really love the record you’re playing. Who is that?’” Before long Mannheim Steamroller’s Fresh Aire titles were among the best selling independent releases in the U.S. and Europe. Finally, after selling millions and winning a Grammy Award for his Fresh Aire 7, Davis had earned the respect of the music business and built a massive, loyal fan base.

In 1984, Davis decided to create a Christmas album. That’s when everything exploded. During that period, Christmas music wasn’t popular. It was generally the last stop for an artist before the end of a career, it was most often overtly religious, and it typically did not sell well.

“I came at it differently,” says Davis and soon Mannheim Steamroller Christmas hit the top 40 radio list led by its modernized version of “Deck The Halls”. Five million copies immediately flew off the shelves. Davis assembled a bunch of his friends, classically trained (but rock loving) musicians, and took to the road for Mannheim’s very first Christmas tour. “I took a deep breath and borrowed money to finance that first tour,” he says. Over 25 years later, the annual Christmas tour continues to be ranked as one of the best selling tours in the entire music business every year.

Mannheim Steamroller has long since crossed over into the traditional record media and retail outlets, and continues to be a favorite choice for radio shows throughout the world. Radio personalities such as Delilah, Jim Bohannon, and the enormously popular Rush Limbaugh, have long been fans. Limbaugh
is credited with introducing a large audience to the various Christmas albums. Says Davis: “Rush Limbaugh started playing us on his show in December about 15 years ago. One time, I sent him an

Chip Davis
3 of 3

advance copy of a new Christmas album and he played one of our Christmas recordings in August. So, yeah, I guess you could say he is a fan.”

Since the groundbreaking success of Mannheim Steamroller Christmas, the band has released 18 more Christmas albums and compilations. Davis commemorated the 25th anniversary of his first holiday album by releasing Mannheim Steamroller Christmas - 25th Anniversary Collection, a two CD set featuring 25 of the group’s famous holiday classics. Spanning the group’s entire Christmas catalog, the album includes “Joy To The World,” “The First Noel,” “Winter Wonderland” and “Silent Night.” The album became his 19th gold record a short time later.

All told, Davis has created a remarkably varied body of work: he has written, arranged and recorded over 35 albums, including eight in the Fresh Aire series; 18 Christmas albums; four Halloween albums, and a range of other albums. Davis is also the author of five children’s books and creator of an entire line of food and bath products bearing the Mannheim Steamroller name.

Another current focus is using music as a healing therapy, something that came about as a fluke. “I was at The Mayo Clinic myself because I had to have a hip replacement. I soon discovered that being locked into a hospital room for long periods of time can lead to claustrophobia or anxiety”, he says.

“Years ago I had been messing around with sound algorithms, recording nature sounds on my farm and replicating them in a surround sound format. I discovered that closing your eyes and listening to the recordings made your mind de-focus on what your surroundings actually were and instead believe that you were actually standing in the middle of a Nebraska field. I thought that perhaps there might be an application for this, using it to achieve the same open feeling for someone locked in a hospital room.”

Davis’ Ambient Medical endeavor has since become a major development. “We're in many leading hospitals right now including the Mayo Clinic, Lake Forest, and UCLA Pediatrics in LA. We have installed a therapy system that my engineers developed, using a combination of 4 channel surround sound algorithms and musical content. It calms patients and alleviates pain or anxiety, ultimately allowing for faster healing.”

NASA is also experimenting with Chip’s technology for potential use on long-term space flights. “And we’re also proud to have played a part in the Space Shuttle program,” says Davis. Mannheim Steamroller was given unprecedented access to record two shuttle launches and one landing at Kennedy Space Center in Orlando, Florida. The resulting recordings have been characterized by NASA officials as the most accurate ever made.

With his musical empire now mature, Davis is also now working on getting back to his artistic base. “I am starting to spend a lot more time being the creative artist again. I like the business aspect and I find it interesting, but my real desire is to work as an artist. From here on out, I can focus on my two great loves-- my music and my children".

“Well, one more thing. I would like to go to Mars, the day after tomorrow,” says Davis, as a joke. “Not sure if NASA can get me that far. It would take a lot of gas, but I am open to it.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

CHIP DAVIS

Grammy Award winning composer/ musician Chip Davis is one of the most successful innovators and
entrepreneurs in music today. He is the creator of Mannheim Steamroller, the #1 Christmas music artist in history and one of the top 50 best-selling artists of all times with over 40 million records sold, 27 million in the Christmas genre alone.

More than 30 years ago, Davis transformed popular instrumental music by combining classical compositions, rock rhythms, harpsichords and recorders with electric bass and synthesizers. He is credited with creating the New Age music genre and went on to revolutionize the sounds of Christmas, transforming the holiday music season into the huge industry it is today.

“I remember when I created Mannheim Steamroller Christmas,” Davis says of his landmark 1984 album. “I took it around to all the major buyers and distributors. Back in those days, there were about 20 or 30 independent distributors and hundreds of retail stores and chains. There were a lot places to go and sell. I remember taking it out and showing it off and playing it for people, and the first thing out of their mouths was: ‘This is a Christmas record; that'll never work!’

That across-the-board skepticism only fueled Davis’ determination. “For me, it was like, ‘OK, tell me something else I can't do.’ And today, with 9 million copies sold of that first record, we can look back and say: ‘Well, we were right – you can successfully market Christmas music.’" His sold-out Christmas concerts have become a holiday tradition for over 25 years and today require two traveling troupes to meet the continued demand for the annual performances.

Though Davis enjoys one of the most intriguing careers in the music business, he has largely remained an enigma. One explanation for his relative anonymity -- despite 19 gold records, eight platinum and four multi-platinum records -- is that he's not based on the east or west coasts but right in the middle of the country in Omaha, Nebraska. His 140-acre farm includes rolling hills and forested areas, providing natural inspiration for his music.

Another reason is a down-to-earth personality formed in a small Midwest town. For him, music is what matters, not ego. Life is what matters, not fame. “I love creating music," says Davis. "I enjoy the fun of composition, not the challenge of whether it will sell. I make records for the joy of creating sounds that can make you tap your feet or feel happy or sad. My goal is to make people feel something."

Born in Sylvania, Ohio as Louis Davis, Jr., he was nicknamed Chip and the name stuck. Davis came from a musical family, and learned piano from his grandmother. His father was a high school music teacher, while his mother performed with Phil Spitalny's All Girl Orchestra. By the time he graduated from the University of Michigan he was prolific classical musician, trained to mastery in bassoon and percussion.

Chip Davis
2 of 3

After a stretch as a music teacher, Davis worked as a jingle writer for an Omaha, Nebraska advertising agency. While there, he and one of the agency’s ad execs, Bill Fries, dreamed up a fictional truck driver named C.W. McCall for a series of commercials for The Old Home Bread Company.

The television commercials were so popular that stations began fielding requests from listeners. Eventually, the Nashville A&R community came calling and Davis and Fries negotiated a record deal to produce recordings under the name of C.W. McCall. One of the songs, a single called “Convoy”, blew open the popular CB radio craze of 1975. Within two months, 10 million record buyers were singing along and two years later Kris Kristofferson starred in the hit movie by the same name.

With the money he made from the record and the film, Davis left the jingle writing business and recorded an album called Fresh Aire, which he dubbed “18th Century Classical Rock”. Though Davis was literally a one-man-band at that point, he released that first album under the name Mannheim Steamroller. The name reflected an 18th century orchestra in Mannheim, Germany that was known for building intensity by adding musical layers of sound, color, texture, and volume. The technique was designed to “flatten” the listener, so Davis jokingly referred to it as “The Steamroller”.

However, Davis did not anticipate complete and total rejection from the established record industry but that’s what he found. “As I have said, everyone passed on it. So, I figured out how to distribute and sell it myself.” The first step: to start his own record label, American Gramaphone, which today is one of the industry’s most successful independent music franchises.

The next few years meted out lesson after lesson about business, marketing and artistic integrity. Not able to break into traditional music stores, Mannheim Steamroller snuck in through the side door -- becoming the recording artist of choice for hi-fi equipment dealers. Says Davis: “Showroom customers would say, ‘I like this stereo system, but I really love the record you’re playing. Who is that?’” Before long Mannheim Steamroller’s Fresh Aire titles were among the best selling independent releases in the U.S. and Europe. Finally, after selling millions and winning a Grammy Award for his Fresh Aire 7, Davis had earned the respect of the music business and built a massive, loyal fan base.

In 1984, Davis decided to create a Christmas album. That’s when everything exploded. During that period, Christmas music wasn’t popular. It was generally the last stop for an artist before the end of a career, it was most often overtly religious, and it typically did not sell well.

“I came at it differently,” says Davis and soon Mannheim Steamroller Christmas hit the top 40 radio list led by its modernized version of “Deck The Halls”. Five million copies immediately flew off the shelves. Davis assembled a bunch of his friends, classically trained (but rock loving) musicians, and took to the road for Mannheim’s very first Christmas tour. “I took a deep breath and borrowed money to finance that first tour,” he says. Over 25 years later, the annual Christmas tour continues to be ranked as one of the best selling tours in the entire music business every year.

Mannheim Steamroller has long since crossed over into the traditional record media and retail outlets, and continues to be a favorite choice for radio shows throughout the world. Radio personalities such as Delilah, Jim Bohannon, and the enormously popular Rush Limbaugh, have long been fans. Limbaugh
is credited with introducing a large audience to the various Christmas albums. Says Davis: “Rush Limbaugh started playing us on his show in December about 15 years ago. One time, I sent him an

Chip Davis
3 of 3

advance copy of a new Christmas album and he played one of our Christmas recordings in August. So, yeah, I guess you could say he is a fan.”

Since the groundbreaking success of Mannheim Steamroller Christmas, the band has released 18 more Christmas albums and compilations. Davis commemorated the 25th anniversary of his first holiday album by releasing Mannheim Steamroller Christmas - 25th Anniversary Collection, a two CD set featuring 25 of the group’s famous holiday classics. Spanning the group’s entire Christmas catalog, the album includes “Joy To The World,” “The First Noel,” “Winter Wonderland” and “Silent Night.” The album became his 19th gold record a short time later.

All told, Davis has created a remarkably varied body of work: he has written, arranged and recorded over 35 albums, including eight in the Fresh Aire series; 18 Christmas albums; four Halloween albums, and a range of other albums. Davis is also the author of five children’s books and creator of an entire line of food and bath products bearing the Mannheim Steamroller name.

Another current focus is using music as a healing therapy, something that came about as a fluke. “I was at The Mayo Clinic myself because I had to have a hip replacement. I soon discovered that being locked into a hospital room for long periods of time can lead to claustrophobia or anxiety”, he says.

“Years ago I had been messing around with sound algorithms, recording nature sounds on my farm and replicating them in a surround sound format. I discovered that closing your eyes and listening to the recordings made your mind de-focus on what your surroundings actually were and instead believe that you were actually standing in the middle of a Nebraska field. I thought that perhaps there might be an application for this, using it to achieve the same open feeling for someone locked in a hospital room.”

Davis’ Ambient Medical endeavor has since become a major development. “We're in many leading hospitals right now including the Mayo Clinic, Lake Forest, and UCLA Pediatrics in LA. We have installed a therapy system that my engineers developed, using a combination of 4 channel surround sound algorithms and musical content. It calms patients and alleviates pain or anxiety, ultimately allowing for faster healing.”

NASA is also experimenting with Chip’s technology for potential use on long-term space flights. “And we’re also proud to have played a part in the Space Shuttle program,” says Davis. Mannheim Steamroller was given unprecedented access to record two shuttle launches and one landing at Kennedy Space Center in Orlando, Florida. The resulting recordings have been characterized by NASA officials as the most accurate ever made.

With his musical empire now mature, Davis is also now working on getting back to his artistic base. “I am starting to spend a lot more time being the creative artist again. I like the business aspect and I find it interesting, but my real desire is to work as an artist. From here on out, I can focus on my two great loves-- my music and my children".

“Well, one more thing. I would like to go to Mars, the day after tomorrow,” says Davis, as a joke. “Not sure if NASA can get me that far. It would take a lot of gas, but I am open to it.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

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