Inglis has been a regular on the country music scene for
many years but it's only now he's achieving the success
after plenty of hard work and dedication.
guitar at the age of 10 sparked his interest in music,
and before long he was playing in bands as a teenager in
the exciting period of the early 60s.
In 1964, a
trip to Dublin got him hooked on traditional music, and
with friends started a folk club on his return to
Scotland. This led to him staging various events
and progressing his music career. The band Rankinfile,
which he produced, landed a record contract and this led to
considerable airplay towards the end of the decade.
By 1970 George was in a duo called Red Pepper and they
had a regular slot on BBC Radio Scotland.
break from music he returned in 1977 as a country act
with a band called Rockin' Horse, making a single, "Old
Fashioned Rock & Roller." This led to the
self-penned album "Land of Magic" which featured songs
all about the Scottish Borders.
Horse have been going since then with plenty of work
coming in and the highly successful self-penned album
"Barstool Cowboy" which spawned three number 1 singles in
the British & Irish Hotdisc Top 10 chart.
appearances over in Ireland and on BBC ALBA have
increased his exposure and after decades working in
bands, George has finally come into the spotlight in his
own right under his own name. Rockin' Horse is
still the name of his band, but for the next part of his
career the focus will be on himself as a singer and
George has filmed five videos including one for his
latest single, "Dear John (Lennon)" and "I Am The Train" which is featured in the
movie "The Story of the Borders Railway." It has gained
exposure on ITV and BBC, while his previous single "Missing You" from the album, "Anthology"
topped the British & Irish Hotdisc Chart.
filmed a documentary with George in 2019 - a half hour
feature containing an in-depth interview with him. You
can view this at the Video page.