The soundscape and that leading voice evolve into operatic realms later on, leaning towards power-rock with multiple layers of passion and intensity intertwining; not least of all a beautiful and welcomed touch of electric guitar solo.
Softly combining the gorgeous organic tones of strings, guitar and banjo in a traditional folk manner, Wayne Sharkey’s poetic songwriting and depth of tone shine beautifully on his new single We’re Not Free.
The new single introduces Matt’s style in a quickly likable, respectable manner. These intricate vocal qualities, the artistic nature of the whole and indeed the production style, all emerge with equal parts intrigue and satisfying familiarity.
Forever one to paint a clear and organic, beautifully compelling picture, Sid Hagan’s When We Forget tells a surprisingly poignant story.
“To this day, coffee shop shows continue to be my favorite. I love that by the end of the set, there’s the potential for everyone to be friends. It’s like a social experiment that is bonded together by music and warm, delicious goodness.”
New England outfit Sepsiss step away from distortion temporarily, proceeding to deliver a live-acoustic performance that’s beautifully immersive and confidently tips its hat to the MTV Unplugged days.
All in all, a fine introduction to a uniquely expressive band. A dash of Elliott Smith meets with a hint of Beach Boys and even a slight touch of Radiohead on occasion.
There are undertones of blame, amidst anger, sadness, isolation, yet all of this emerges alongside an unexpectedly bright chord progression. Will remains one of the most captivating and skilful acoustic guitarists on the indie scene, and this is another fine example of precisely that.
From the climate to social justice, history, health, war, refugees, pointlessness, by way of undeniable Gypsy-folk prowess & lashings of addictive, memorable melodies.
“A large part of my role is that I have a career, a living to make. My role as an artist is to make the best, most honest art I can; no more, no less.”
Much in the way that the soundtrack to shows like Sons Of Anarchy offered these intimate recordings of songs that touched on broad, intriguing concepts, Union Town leads with a clear-cut, acoustic presentation.
“I tell the WORST BEST dad jokes and I can make a killer soup. Killer in the colloquial sense. I make a good soup 🙂 “