Here are some of the artists that have performed for Inspirit over the years.

Aaron Payne

Andy Stein

Amanda Bower

Banyan Street Jug Band

Barbara Korshin

Betty Ferrell

Bill Meredith

Bill Walach

Billy Veader

Bruce Freeland

Buckley Griffis

C.A.S.T. (Collaborative Artists Singing Troupe)

Cecelia St. King

Cameo Barbershop Quartet

CJ Bell

Clay Goldstein

Dan Dratch

Dave Tomasello

Diana Doering & Butch Axsmith

Dr. Bob & Bonnie

Elaine Budnick

Ellis Williams

Evelyn Russell

Gayle Coursol

George Manosis

Ginny Williams

Glenn Moody

Happy Hearts Choir


Hubert Phenard

Ian Wilkinson


Jason Colannino

Jason Hanley

Jazz Stream

Javier del Sol

Jeff Harding

Jim Loscalzo

Joan Friedenberg & Roy Connors

Jonathan Sigel

Jorie Morrow

John Charrette

John Smotherman

Josh Rowand

Julius Sanna

Kailin Garrity

Kalimba Yancey

Kathy Dietz

Keith Bell

Klezmer Cats

Laurel Kadouri

Marg Chauvin


Mark Fischer

Michael Matone

Michael Moses

Marie Nofsinger

Mark Doyle

Mel & Vinnie

Mike Anglin

Murray Wise


Nicole Yarling

Night Music

Noam Brown

Obadiah Colebrook

Palm Beach Sax Quartet

Pat Geschwind

Pete Schlagel

Peter Tracy

Pink Slip

Rivers of Time

Robert Ross

Roadside Revue

Rockin’ Jake

Rod McDonald

Ruby Hummingbird

Sandra Wissinger

Signed, Sealed & Delivered

Stone Silk

Sunnyside Swing

Suzanne Cannon


Special Guest Performers:

Friction Farm

Lauren Echo

Eli Bissonet

Fran Snyder

Lindsay Blount

Kath Bloom

Inspirit Harmony Four

Dearly departed:

Max DuBose

Alan J. Shalleck

Donald Dawson

Ben Ventura

Nat Epstein

Harry Johnson

Paul Bobitz

Quotes from performers:

Michael Moses: “Having an audience that really appreciates the songs is a good thing,” Moses said. “If we make one person smile more today than yesterday, it has made my day because we touched someone”.

Late drummer & vocalist Nat Epstein (formerly with the Spike Jones Orchestra) continued to perform for Inspirit while in his 80’s said, “I experience things through playing for Inspirit that I never even saw performing in New York City. To entertain people in need is equal parts music and therapy – for both myself and the audience.”

“Inspirit booked my first gig for them at the Palm Beach County Work Release Center,” says Rod MacDonald, a preeminent Greenwich Village singer/songwriter in New York during the ’80s and ’90s before moving to Delray Beach to help care for his parents. “They did the paperwork, provided sound equipment, got me past the guards, and invited the inmates,” he says of the minimum-security facility, “all so I could sing for these guys who were probably glad to have anything to break up the boredom of prison life. They’re a good audience. They listen and get involved. Real music fans.”

Delray Beach singer/songwriter Marie Nofsinger. The setting was Harmony House, a shelter for abused women and children in West Palm Beach. “I really felt the old heart strings at work on that sunny Mother’s Day. It wasn’t so much thinking about what those women and children had been through while I performed, but more about the expressions on their faces, the smiles, the laughter, and the momentary distant looks that I was drawn to. It was a joy to see them dance and laugh, and to watch their children watching their moms have fun.” “I have performed in many settings for all kinds of audiences,” Nofsinger concludes, “but being invited to share music at this safe place for women and children gave me a tremendous spiritual boost and renewed hope for our planet.”

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