Alison Krauss Poster


Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trivia (9)

Overview (2)

Date of Birth 23 July 1971Decatur, Illinois, USA
Height 5' 7" (1.7 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Alison Krauss is a bluegrass virtuoso who effortlessly bridges the gap between roots music and country, rock and pop. A highly sought after collaborator, Krauss has worked with some of the biggest names in popular music, including James Taylor, Phish, Dolly Parton, Yo-Yo Ma and Bonnie Raitt. Since signing with Rounder Records at the age of 14, Krauss has sold over 12 million albums and won 27 Grammy Awards, the most for any female and the second most of any recording artist in Grammy history. Her work on such films as Cold Mountain (2003) and O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000) has contributed immeasurably to a renaissance in American roots music. Her latest album - recorded with her longstanding bandmates, Union Station - is the endlessly impressive Paper Airplane, which debuted at #1 on the Billboard Country, Bluegrass and Folk Album charts upon its release.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Borman Entertainment

Spouse (1)

Pat Bergeson (8 November 1997 - 2001) (divorced) (1 child)

Trivia (9)

Has received 26 Grammy Awards, more than any other female in the history of the Grammys. She is ranked #3 of most Grammy wins by any artist in Grammy history.
Has a son named Sam Patrick Bergeson, born in 1999.
As of February 2012, Alison has won 27 Grammy Awards. She has the most Grammys of any solo female artist in any genre of music. She is now tied in second place with Quincy Jones for most Grammys ever won.
Released her first solo album in 1987. Released her first album with Union Station in 1989.
Signed with Rounder Records in 1985.
Began studying classical violin at age 5, but soon switched to bluegrass.
Won her first Grammy Award in 1991.
Joined the Grand Ole Opry in 1993.
Recorded an album, Raising Sand, with Robert Plant in 2007. It won five Grammys in 2009.

See also

Other Works | Publicity Listings | Official Sites | Contact Info

Contribute to This Page