UK-born New Yorker Chris J. Connolly has figured out on debut album ‘Flying Lessons’ that keeping it simple makes it great.
Released 40 years ago, ‘Blood on the Tracks’ signalled that Bob Dylan was ready to re-engage in his career. It was also something more personal.
Here is a review of David Philips’ pretty, ethereal number “Angel” from his upcoming album ‘If I Had Wings.’
An ailing Mickey Newbury saved one of his best songs for the final album released during his lifetime.
Mark Saleski offers an in-depth examination of Bruce Springsteen’s ‘Nebraska,’ primarily recorded on January 3, 1982.
Robben Ford discusses Joni Mitchell’s jazz period in the 1970s. He performed on some of her most closely dissected, if not always best loved, albums.
“Looking for a Place to Land” heralds Justin Townes Earle’s ‘Absent Fathers,’ a continuation of his thoughts on 2014’s ‘Single Mothers.’
For a while, Phil Ochs’ vision of America fuelled the shared dreams of the 1960s. He would have turned 74 today.
This is the perfect introduction to Joaquin Sabina’s music: a subversive love ballad that’s at once tender and cruelly unforgiving.
Graham Nash sorts through CSNY’s brilliant, fractured legacy: ‘Like juggling four bottles of nitroglycerin’
Graham Nash frames Crosby Stills Nash and Young’s ups and downs, their reunions and splits, their huge hits and weird failures.