Whitney Duncan offers digital EP
Thursday, December 25, 2008
– Whitney Duncan was slated to release her Warner debut in January 2009, but that date will apparently have come and gone. Warner seems to have decided to get Duncan's music out to the public for sale anyway - her five-song"Right Road Now" EP, a precursor to her CD, came out Tuesday in digital format.
Duncan co-wrote all of the songs on EP, which was produced by Mark Bright and John Shanks. Songs included Away, The Bed That You Made, Little By Little, So Sorry Mama and When I Said I Would.
The label previously released an EP from Duncan in 2007.
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CD reviews for Whitney Duncan
Right Road Now
It was a long road for this album to come out, with the first single issued almost two years ago. That song, When I Said I Would, is here, as is the second single, the naughty-but-nifty tune Skinny Dipping. Given the extended gestation of these tunes it may come as a surprise that the majority of the disc sounds fresh and current; or it may be an indictment of the stagnant mainstream country scene that three-year-old songs sound like they were cut this week.
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Editorial: Walking the talk
When names like Hank Williams, Johnny Cash, Waylon and the Hag are invoked, you're talking hard core country. These are the touchstones of country , the guys who made country music what it was and still is (or maybe can be). When these folks would sing about being down-and-out and the rough-and-tumble, they knew of what they were singing about. Fast forward a few years to the country singers of today. »»»
Concert Review: The Lil Smokies provide the perfect antidote
On a night when the world to be falling further apart thanks to coronavirus (this would be the night the NBA postponed the season), there stood The Lil Smokies to at least in some small measure save the day.
The quintet is part of a generation of musicians with bluegrass as the basis, but not totally the sum of the music either.... »»»
Concert Review: White makes the case for himself, no matter how dark the music
John Paul White opined with a glint in his eyes that his songs were not of the uplifting variety. In fact, they were downright dark. How else to explain "The Long Way" with the line "long way home back to you." Or "James," a song inspired by his grandfather who suffered from dementia.
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