Career Publicity



Radio Press Review

Diana Dawn KSVY Radio


BELOW: Photos of bands and celebrities Scott has performed with throughout his career.


ABOVE: Oldies ban “Cruis’n” poses next to car. Bottom photo of surf musicians shows lead singer Rip Tide (Scott Ebright) squatting and looking at other surfers and “Wahinis” on the beach.

Hang 10 and the Surfmen

Hang 10 and the Surfmen, surf-styled vocal group 1976. Singer, Scott Ebright is in front row, 3rd from the left.


The Chris James Trio, 1975-1977. Band was promoted as “Light Jazz in the Contemporary Mode”.

The Ides of March

The Ides of March from Essexville, Michigan. Circa 1966. Back row, L to R: Tim Ward (lead guitar), Scott Ebright (drums), Dennis Orvis (bass guitar). Front row: L to R: Terry Bladecki (rhythm guitar), Bob Ward (lead singer).

Rocky Snow Drums

Rocky Snow’s Caravan of Stars Show. Scott Ebright played this flamboyant Disc Jockey character who had the DJ patter down for oldies radio shtick! This zany DJ character with a big ego has long been suspected to be the inspiration for the writers of the Broadway play, “Grease”. Many of Scott’s antics during his DJ performances were obvious in the final movie version of Grease where this DJ character was played by Edd (“Kookie”) Byrnes (from TV’s “77 Sunset Strip”).

ColonelParkerScott ColonelsPicture EdMeesePhotoCrop2 JesseBCTimes KidKahoutekBW man RockySnowPicture Scottand Gere  12JAN97: Actors MICHAEL J. FOX (left) & BILL COSBY at the Peoples Choice Awards. Pix: PAUL SMITHScottandCaptJack ScottandJack ScottandOzzie

Thompson Brothers 2

ABOVE: “The Thompson Brothers Goodtime Music Group”, Marin County band, circa 1973. Drummer, Scott Ebright on the far right.

Scott Ebright standing in front of Golden Gate Bridge

ABOVE: 1974 Publicity still of drummer, Scott Ebright posing on top of canon bunker at Ft. Point (overlooking Golden Gate bridge).


1977 Press Release photo of Scott Ebright promoting his latest invention for AudioSynTrac Corporation – (sing along concept was copied and imitated later on by Japanese companies that re-named the process “Karaoke”). Yes, they stole the concept!

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