On Whitehorse’s I’m Not Crying, You’re Crying, they wear their hearts on their sleeves, tears in their beers, and tongues in each other’s cheeks.
It’s refreshing to hear someone get down and dirty. Myron Elkins lets his guitar do most of the talking, and that’s a good thing to hear.
Whitehorse duo Luke Doucet and Melissa McClelland go their separate ways to write songs, especially for an emotional album like I’m Not Crying, You’re Crying.
H.C. McEntire seeks salvation on Every Acre, but these songs suggest it can be found in how one approaches the world rather than in some supernatural entity.
CAZIMI is Caitlin Rose’s first new full-length LP in almost ten years and it’s filled with people overwhelmed by changing circumstances and uncertainty.
The sonic expansion in Rayland Baxter’s If I Were a Butterfly makes for exciting and curious listening, but it also leads to a record that feels scattered.
Americana’s the Lone Bellow have taken the loser concept a step further than most artists. Their latest album offers almost a dozen Love Songs For Losers.
Texas’ Sunny Sweeney moves to Nashville and goes into mainstream country, as Married Alone reveals her proud independence and the price she pays for it.
Kenny Roby has learned the more obvious facts of life are as byzantine as observing the world without filters. He sings these modest verities like he means them.
Oh Me, Oh My reveals that Americana artist Forrest McCurren has a talent for writing catchy yet subtle songs about the human condition through the eyes of various narrators.