The band is currently working with Bruce Robb at Cherokee Studios on a Live Record.  New music coming soon. 

Live Performance

Music Video "Curlers in my hair"

Behind the Scenes of Curlers in my hair


Kristen Lynn & The Foxgloves blend a bluesy, earthy, folk-rock sound with a vintage-authenticity that is sure to pull on heart strings. 

Kristen has been playing music ever since she can remember.  Growing up with two pianos and raised by musical parents, music is in her blood.  After losing her mother to breast cancer, she became truly inspired to give the gift of music and pursue a dream her mother never got the chance to. 

Emmy winner Stephen Spies on Violin/Piano,  Armando Wood on bass, Michael Kopelow on drums, and Bill Scott on electric guitar have all contributed to the sound that is Kristen Lynn and The Foxgloves.  With the help of their fans, through Kickstarter, they raised $10k to finish their 1st album, and released “Lonely Girl,” in February 2018.   

When the 2020 pandemic hit, tragedy struck again with the passing of Kristen’s younger brother. To wrap her mind and heart around this tragic loss, Kristen, Stephen & Michael headed to a mountain house to delve into music. Within 48 hours they had written their new album titled “35.”  It was released on Oct 27th, 2020 in dedication to her brother Jimmy, and to anyone else experiencing loss.  During the years of the pandemic they kept performing multiple times per month via livestreams to keep the joy and music rolling to their fans called the “Foxglove Wranglers.”  Now, Kristen and the guys are working on their next album, a new chapter of Blues- Rock-Americana  with the legendary Bruce Robb at Cherokee Studios.


Kristen’s voice comes in strong, and it’s saucy, it’s entrancing. But wait. Here comes the fiddle, which puts us in the balmy, deep south. It made us ask: “Where’s Vampire Eric?” It has a sexy, dark “True Blood” vibe. ”

Noho Arts District Music Blog

'You Are My Sunshine' moves from the sweet and gentle to the dark and heady hullabaloo of a high-octane drumkick funeral rag, neatly nestling the true sentiment of the song in the shift from major to minor…”

Cover Lay Down