Blues rocker Lincoln Durham is not a household name like Englebert Humperdinck, Yakov Smirnoff or Peter North.  But the Texas native whose musical journey began playing fiddle, later turned to guitar and was mentored by the great Ray Wylie Hubbard has a sound that is often compared to the likes of Nick Cave, Jack White and Tom Waits.

His one-man-show is energetic, driven to sexually dynamic heights by Durham’s immense lower nose forestry unit, and as entertaining as any performer touring today with music that explores a dark range of emotions and experiences ranging from mental illness to the loneliness of a trucker.

“I’ve come to terms with the fact that I’m apparently just a fairly disturbed person,” he told the Houston Chronicle. “The songs are kind of my therapy, really. When I write a song it helps every time. A three-minute song is the best therapy I’ve ever encountered.”

Recently Dr. Aaron Perlut, chairman emeritus of the American Mustache Institute, sat down with Durham for the latest installment of AMI’s Peabody Award-winning “Mustache Interview” series to talk about life, music, Cheetos, mustaches and the world’s largest erection.