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June 12, 2012
© 2012 Thirty One Tigers
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If I Had My Way, I'd Tear This Building Down
Every Humble Knee Must Bow
The Other Side of Life
Hear Jerusalem Calling
These Men of God
June 12, 2012
© 2012 Thirty One Tigers
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Ghost of Browder Holler
"Appalachian rock 'n' roll" is what Chelle Rose calls her rough-and-tumble mix of country, rock, blues and deep-fried, swampy soul. Chelle (pronounced "Shelley") has roots in both east Tennessee and North Carolina, and the vivid story songs on her Ghost of Browder Holler album let you see, hear and feel the thick Southern atmosphere that stokes the coals of her creativity. Judging by the artistic company she keeps, Rose is perfectly positioned: Ghost of Browder Holler is produced by outlaw country legend Ray Wylie Hubbard and features contributions from rock keyboard king Ian McLagan (Faces, The Rolling Stones) and alt-country heroine Elizabeth Cook, among others.
Rose came up on the sounds of country mavericks like Steve Earle and Lucinda Williams, and Browder Holler bears touches of everything from Williams' whiskey moan to the sultry, funky country-soul of Tony Joe White and Bobbie Gentry. The bluesy, goosebump-inducing ghost story "Browder Holler Boy" could be a spiritual sequel to Gentry's spooky smash "Ode to Billie Joe." On the more earthly side, there's the roof-raising, roadhouse-rocking "Alimony," an autobiographical anthem about busting out of a bad marriage to follow the muse all the way to Music City. From what we can see, that story has a happy ending.
Kelly Willis And Bruce Robison
Kin: Songs By Mary Karr & Rodney Crowell
Buddy and Jim
Man About Town
Out of These Blues
Elizabeth Cook Albums
Hey Y'all is the second studio album by American singer-songwriter Elizabeth Cook. It was released on August 27, 2002, through the Warner Bros. record label. Cook had originally secured a record deal with Atlantic Records following the release of her debut studio album The Blue Album, but she was later transferred to Warner Bros. after Atlantic closed its Nashville office. Hey Y'all is a country music album, though some music critics identified other influences. British musician Richard Dodd was the executive producer for the album and produced all of its tracks. Cook co-wrote most of the songs with Hardie McGehee. Several commentators compared Cook's vocals to those of other country singers, including Dolly Parton.
Reviews of Hey Y'all were primarily positive, but the album was commercially unsuccessful. "Stupid Things" was released as its lead single; it was promoted with an accompanying music video. The song was sent to country radio but it did not receive airplay. Due to problems within the record label, Hey Y'all was not widely promoted. Cook left Warner Bros. in 2003 to pursue a career in indie music, and her recording and publishing contracts were canceled.
Exodus of Venus
Welder is the fifth studio album by American country musician Elizabeth Cook. It was produced by Don Was and released on May 11, 2010 on 31 Tigers Records. The album's title is a reference to Cook's father's former occupation as a welder. Artists performing on the album include Dwight Yoakam, Rodney Crowell, Bones Hillman, and Cook's husband Tim Carroll. Welder was Cook's final album before she was forced to attend rehab for drug addiction and an eating disorder following the collapse of her marriage and death of six family members. Cook would not release another studio album until 2017.
Balls is the third major-label album of country music singer Elizabeth Cook. It was released May 1, 2007, on 31 Tigers Records. The album includes the single "Sometimes It Takes Balls to Be a Woman", which did not chart. The title track was however nominated for Song of the Year at the 2007 Americana Music Awards.
City of a Thousand Flowers
All Strung out Like Christmas Lights
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