FAR chart emphasizes the blues this month, plus three strong up and coming songwriters
Americana Music Show #372 features the album Undivided Heart & Soul from JD McPherson. Been a long time since rock & roll was this hip. You’re gonna dig it.
Ray Wylie Hubbard. Of course. But there are a few names on the September FAR chart that I am pleasantly surprised to see.
The debut country rock album from Lukas Nelson & The Promise Of The Real, plus new albums from Eliot Bronson, Lilly Hiatt, Eli Cook & Jeremy Pinnell.
On Ep#365, I’m featuring the old-school bluesy sound from Ray Wylie Hubbard’s latest album, Plus new music from Tyler Childers, Jon Cleary & more….
New music from Ray Wylie Hubbard, Jereme Pinnell, Eli Cook, India Ramey, and Mark Heyes,
“Tell the Devil I’m Getting There as Fast as I Can” is the title track from his forthcoming new album. That’s Lucinda Williams and Eric Church helping him out on the song.
Tell the Devil I’m Getting There as Fast As I Can seethes & ruminates as Hubbard conjures up religious imagery and populates it with heroes and villains.
From a few years back, this is a full show recording of Ray Wylie Hubbard Jammin’ At Hippie Jack’s. You’re Welcome.
“Mother Blues” performed by Ray Wylie Hubbard, Lucas Hubbard, George Reiff, Rick Richards. Perfomed at McCabes January 29, 2012.
This week I complete the Best of 2015 countdown, featuring albums #20 through #1 on the list.
Check out the Best of 2015 in Americana Music and discover your next favorite band.
Americana Music Show producers share their Best of 2015 Picks.
Ray Wylie Hubbard shares tracks from Ruffian’s Misfortune, tells a story about Mother Hubbard, and talks about “grit, groove, tone, and taste.” Also on this episode, new muscle shoals soul music from Amy Black, new rock & roll from the Plott Hounds, new indie rock from Ocean Carolina, and hillbilly boogie from Woody Pines. Plus much more on this 2 hour episode of the show.
Adding honky-tonk from Sarah Gayle Meech, bluegrass from the Band Of Ruhks, and blues from Ray Wylie Hubbard.
The Ruffian’s Misfortune by Ray Wylie Hubbard is a textbook example of how to create a wall of sound that just might change your religious beliefs.