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Todd Adelman - Highways And Lowways (2015)
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Todd Adelman - Highways And Lowways (2015)

17-01-2015, 20:58
Music | Blues | Folk | Country

Todd Adelman - Highways And Lowways (2015)

Artist: Todd Adelman
Title Of Album: Highways And Lowways
Year Of Release: 2015
Genre: Blues Country, Blues Folk, Americana
Label: Porch Lantern Music
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 50:39
Total Size: 120 Mb
Covers: Front

01. Cold Mississippi Blues (3:28)
02. Save Your Tears (For When I Say Goodbye) (3:19)
03. Right Before You Said Hello (3:31)
04. Red Headed Woman With A Gibson Guitar (3:11)
05. The Devil Is For Drinking (3:55)
06. Ghost Train (4:22)
07. Oh Marie (2:42)
08. Never Thought A Girl Like You Could Love A Man Like Me (4:27)
09. I'll Always Look For You (4:04)
10. Long Arm Of The Law (2:32)
11. Twila Why (3:05)
12. Aimless (3:32)
13. I'll Be Missing You (4:18)
14. Wabash Avenue (4:08)

Nederland’s Todd Adelman has some serious connections. On his new LP Highways and Lowways the singer/songwriter, guitarist, pianist and harmonica player has a list of musicians that is truly staggering.

Excuse us while we drop some names.

Bass player Andy Hess from Gov’t Mule and the Black Crowes, Marshall Crenshaw’s drummer Diego Voglino, Lucinda Williams’ guitarist Doug Pettibone, Little Richard’s guitarist Kevin Holly, along with pianist/organist Pete Rubens from The Old Nationals, form the band with Adelman. But the album also features 12 guest musicians, and on top of that the entire project was engineered and mixed by Chad Hailey who has worked with JJ Cale and Neil Young, among others, and Brandon Bell who has engineered for Alison Krauss, Darrel Scott and Jerry Douglas.

It’s no surprise then, that the album recorded at The Mountain House, Adelman’s studio in Nederland, is rich, deep and polished. From the wailing guitar and country beat of the opener “Cold Mississippi Blues,” which sounds like a lost Robert Earle Keen track, to the subdued ballad of “Ghost Train” to the thick, funky, baritone saxophone on “Oh Marie,” and gorgeous story of “Wabash Avenue,” Highways and Lowways winds like a country road through fields of Americana, pastures of roots rock and hillsides of outlaw country.

Not a note is out of place, or overdone. In severl spots the musical prowess overtakes Adelman’s writing, which was more front-and-center on his previous releases, but having music of this caliber in the forefront isn’t a bad thing. ~Marquee Magazine

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nrwsps   User offline   7 February 2015 02:22

Thanks a lot. 3

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