Jenn Franklin

Jenn Franklin

Jenn Franklin

Errors and Admissions


From the soft focus image on the rear of Jenn Franklin’s Errors & Admissions EP, I was expecting some schmaltzy ballads, not the gutsy, intense pop/rock which I heard upon listening to the CD.

Opener “What Took You So Long” is a real statement of intent from the Lebanon, TN singer-songwriter. A terrific riff and powerful voice together with a punchy chorus demonstrate Franklin’s talent, while the edgy “Mercy” changes the pace and the poignant “Innocence To Lose” shows the diversity of her songwriting.

Anyone familiar with LA artist Cindy Alexander will appreciate what Jenn Franklin has to offer on this EP, and a full-length album can’t be too far behind.

Jenn Franklin:

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked with *

Cancel reply

Recently on Ink 19...

  • Geezër

    Geezër brought their old-school show all the way from their Miami rest home, and Julius C. Lacking thinks they were quite spry.

  • Bully

    Bully greets Orlando with apathy and anger toward one of its theme parks. Jen Cray smiles and thinks, “Man, this band would have fit in well in the nineties!”

  • Luther Dickinson
    Luther Dickinson

    Blues & Ballads: A Folksinger’s Songbook: Volumes I & II (New West Records). Review by James Mann.

  • Conway

    Big Talk EP (Self-Released). Review by Jen Cray.

  • Freakwater

    Scheherazade (Bloodshot Records). Review by James Mann.

  • The Haymarket Squares
    The Haymarket Squares

    Light It Up. Review by Carl F Gauze.

  • Ani DiFranco
    Ani DiFranco

    Years pass, and so do our legends, but one constant remains: there are always artists living and breathing that are worth your time and attention. Ani DiFranco is a major one, according to Jen Cray and a whole legion of fans.

  • Javier Escovedo
    Javier Escovedo

    Kicked Out Of Eden (Saustex Media). Review by James Mann.

  • Eszter Balint
    Eszter Balint

    Airless Midnight (Red Herring). Review by Bob Pomeroy.

  • Arthur Lee and Love
    Arthur Lee and Love

    Real to Reel (High Moon Records). Review by Al Pergande.

From the Archives