The posthumous release of Chuck shows that he was enjoying life with a wicked grin and capable of making worthy music to the end.
Whilst Americana will claim him, this is proper Country before auto tune, rehab and the major labels sanitized it.
No Glory by the Eagle Rock Gospel Singers compares favorably to 1960’s African-American Gospel treasures.
Ghost On The Car Radio is a fine release with exceptional tunes, lyrics that narrow the distance between hope and reality, and maybe a little Country Rock.
He’s the plot to an improbable American archetypal rebel movie…
Jim Keaveny is the ideal musician to pull up a bar stool with.
Shannon McNally brings her elegant, effortless and silky tones to her first release, Black Irish, since 2013. It’s good to have her back.
Ohora recreates the sound of 1960’s Bakersfield & Nashville with an authenticity that would enable you to stick track on a Rock-Ola in a 1960’s Honky Tonk.
Platt can find a tune and express it exquisitely with a distinctive voice and a sympathetic band.
“Powerhouse rough-hewn style North Hill Country Blues” on Prayer For Peace by the North Mississippi Allstars.