Devil Songs and Other Such Nonsense . Review by Christopher Long.
My Love of Country (Chalky Sounds). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
The boss is all tied up, but the staff keeps on improving the workplace in the Dolly Parton classic 9 to 5.
In the news today: The Pretenders, Dolly Parton, Paul McCartney, Mick Fleetwood, Lizzo, Miley Cyrus, Frank Kozik, 100 Gecs, Tenacious D, The Sisters of Mercy
If you like your nekked ladies super sticky and super funky, this week’s installment will be super sweet, as Christopher Long scores a playable used vinyl copy of Honey, the chart-busting 1975 LP from the Ohio Players, for just three bucks.
Christopher Long scores an absolutely ravaged vinyl copy of the 1977 self-titled debut from Karla Bonoff at a Florida flea market — for FREE!
Feels Like Home: A Song for the Sonoran Borderlands (Putumayo). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Dolly Parton, Alabama, Jimmie Allen, Randy Houser, Rascal Flatts, Chase Rice, Toby Keith, Lainey Wilson, Uncle Kracker and more join renowned Jamaican artists Positive Vibrations on Country Goes Reggae.
Found Yourself a Lady (Self-Release). Review by Christopher Long.
Ghost Stories (Red House Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Let’s head down to Music Row in Nashville!
Looking For A Feeling (Stellar Cat Records). Review by James Mann.
Endure (Pravda). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
You Don’t Know Me (Southpaw Musical Productions). Review by Christopher Long.
Seen Enough Leavers (Cranky Heartburn Music). Review by Michelle Wilson.
Laura Hodos continues to homestead the Winter Park cabaret scene with this retrospective of songs made popular in movies, but still ended up on stage.
Forever and Then Some (Third Man Records). Review by Jen Cray.
Ray Benson looks back at the his journey with Asleep At the Wheel, and the result is a hoot. James Mann says “Ah ha!”
Country Funk II: 1967-1974 (Light In The Attic Records). Review by James Mann.
Tinsel and Lights (Merge Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Recently on Ink 19...
During AFI Fest 2023, Lily and Generoso interviewed director Lkhagvadulam Purev-Ochir, whose impressive debut feature, City of Wind, carefully examines the juxtaposition between the identity of place and tradition against the powers of modernity in contemporary Mongolia.