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Margo Price - Midwest Farmer's Daughter (2016)

24-03-2016, 17:56
Country | FLAC / APE

Title: Midwest Farmer's Daughter
Year Of Release: 2016
Label: Third Man Records
Genre: Country, Americana
Quality: 320 kbps | FLAC
Total Time: 00:43:29
Total Size: 103 mb | 271 mb


01. Hands of Time (6:09)
02. About to Find Out (3:12)
03. Tennessee Song (4:40)
04. Since You Put Me Down (4:53)
05. This Town Gets Around (2:55)
06. Four Years of Chances (4:33)
07. How the Mighty Have Fallen (3:11)
08. Weekender (4:40)
09. Hurtin' (On the Bottle) (4:12)
10. World's Greatest Loser (1:33)
11. Desperate and Depressed (3:31)

First impressions matter. Especially on a debut album. Time and attention-strapped listeners size up an artist within a song or two, then move on or delve in further. Fortunately, it only takes Margo Price about twenty-eight seconds to convince you that you’re hearing the arrival of a singular new talent. “Hands of Time,” the opener on Midwest Farmer’s Daughter, is an invitation, a mission statement and a starkly poetic summary of the 32-year old singer’s life, all in one knockout, self-penned punch. Easing in over a groove of sidestick, bass and atmospheric guitar, Price sings, “When I rolled out of town on the unpaved road, I was fifty-seven dollars from bein’ broke . . .” It has the feel of the first line of a great novel or opening scene in a classic film. There’s an expectancy, a brewing excitement. And as the song builds, strings rising around her, Price recalls hardships and heartaches – the loss of her family’s farm, the death of her child, problems with men and the bottle. There is no self-pity or over-emoting. Her voice has that alluring mix of vulnerability and resilience that was once the province of Loretta and Dolly. It is a tour-de-force performance that is vivid, deeply moving and all true. From the honky tonk comeuppance of “About To Find Out,” to the rockabilly-charged “This Town Gets Around” to the weekend twang of “Hurtin’ (On The Bottle)”, Price adds fresh twists to classic Nashville country, with a sound that could’ve made hits in any decade. Meanwhile, the hard-hitting blues grooves of “Four Years of Chances” and “Tennessee Song” push the boundaries further west to Memphis (the album was recorded at the legendary Sun Studio).

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