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Cute Boots - A Fresh Start In The Same Old Town (2014)

3-11-2014, 13:03
Music | Folk | Rock

Cute Boots - A Fresh Start In The Same Old Town (2014)

Artist: Cute Boots
Title Of Album: A Fresh Start In The Same Old Town
Year Of Release: 2014
Genre: Folk/Rock
Label: Bear Kids Recordings
Quality: MP3 320 kbps
Total Time: 40:16
Total Size: 102 Mb

1. Wrong (I Am) (3:14)
2. Gilbert Hill (3:14)
3. Road To Nowhere (3:17)
4. Carolina Highway (4:07)
5. Grace (2:41)
6. I Saw Cain (3:54)
7. The Last Time (4:02)
8. Somebody Like You (1:51)
9. More Time (5:48)
10. Rumspringa (4:16)
11. The Creek (3:46)

A Fresh Start in the Same Old Town is the long-awaited debut full-length from Cute Boots.

Born from the eclectic indie scene in Atlanta, GA, Cute Boots’ piano-driven brand of folk-rock conjures elements of singer/songwriters like Paul Simon or James Taylor and the energy of collaborative bands such as The Band or Fleetwood Mac. Cute Boots’ performances are often defined not just by impressive musical chemistry and talent, but by stories of their history and experience in clubs, the road and at home, adding an intangible element that can only be developed over the span of a long and intricate relationship.

In 2013, Cute Boots supplemented 2010’s Born and Raised EP with the 3 song EP This Here’s the View from My Back Porch which they supported with occasional gigs throughout the southeast, juggling a passion for music with a need for consistent rent money. In November of 2013, after enduring a number of setbacks including the loss of auxiliary vocalist, Jenae Roseen, the band shacked up in a gorgeous white cabin in John’s Creek, GA and recorded what would become A Fresh Start in the Same Old Town.

The album, recorded by friends Mitchell Hardage and John Rosser, is a memorable and dynamic showcase of Cute Boots’ uniquely driving folk-rock. Beginning with the one-two punch of the anthemic “Wrong (I Am)” and equally rambunctious “Gilbert Hill,” A Fresh Start opens and unfolds with earnest slowburners like “I Saw Cain” and “Grace” and ends with a beautiful encore and curtain call starting with the mission statement “More Time.” The stories that unfold in between are like episodes of each act, like scenes from a prodigal son epic. Each song is its own story, but taken as a whole (I recommend loudly on a long drive with the windows down) the album plays like a multi-part saga of redemption and catharsis.

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