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The Devil Makes Three - Redemption & Ruin

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Redemption & Ruin

The Devil Makes Three

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Releasing a covers album to follow up 2013's commercially and critically successful I'm a Stranger Here might seem like a curious commercial move, but Santa Clara's the Devil Makes Three are no ordinary band. For 15 years, the drummerless trio has issued album after album of stomping roots music that weds country, bluegrass, early blues, and jug band traditions. This set of classic and obscure American tunes is divided thematically (and in reverse order of Redemption & Ruin's title: it journeys from a raucous and sinful Saturday night to Sunday morning and the hereafter). All-star invited guests assist on various interpretations. The "Ruin" side opens with a smoking modern bluegrass read of Robert Johnson's "Drunken Hearted Man." Cooper McBean's popping five-string banjo introduces Pete Bernhard's lead vocal as Lucia Turino's upright bass and backing vocal pace him. Shawn Camp's stinging lead guitar and fiddle and Jerry Douglas' steel guitar get wrapped tightly in the tune's stomp and swagger. They stick with the blues, offering a rocking take on Muddy Waters' "Champagne and Reefer." Mickey Raphael's moaning harmonica rides above McBean's choogling electric six-string, paced by the bassline and Jerry Roe's primitive drum kit with Shad Cobb adding fiddle fills. An excellent ragtime version of Willie Nelson's "I Gotta Get Drunk" features Larry Paxton's tuba as a rhythmic complement to the bassline, with Douglas' Dobro chugging on the changes. The first half closes with countrified psychedelia as the trio enlists Emmylou Harris' harmony vocals on Townes Van Zandt's already otherworldly Americana blues "Waiting Around to Die." Fine as those six songs are, the second half, drenched in gospel, is even more successful, commencing with Phil Moore's popping "There'll Be a Jubilee" with McBean delivering a Carl Perkins-inspired rockabilly guitar pattern. Ralph Stanley's "I Am the Man Thomas," sung from the perspective of Jesus to his doubting disciple, is a 21st century bluegrass ramble with Jerry Roe providing percussion on spoons. Tom Waits' "Come on Up to the House" is completely (and beautifully) reimagined as country gospel with upright honky tonk piano, three-part vocal harmony, and a tenor banjo appending the acoustic guitar, bass, and Chance McCoy's fiddle. The traditional nugget "Down in the Valley" is a sprightly, high lonesome read done with absolute conviction and a finger-popping tempo thanks to Tim O'Brien's fiddle and Darrell Scott's Dobro that add to the urgency in the band's attack. Hank Williams' "The Angel of Death" closes the set on a reflective note, but the soul in Bernhard's vocal -- accompanied by his bandmates' haunted harmonies -- in this waltz-time country blues is chilling. Dan Dugmore's pedal steel and Douglas' acoustic one are appended by Duane Eddy's skeletal reverb-o-phonic electric leads, a viola, and fiddle. Redemption & Ruin is a fine covers album: it not only illuminates and adds new dimensions to these songs, but it unmistakably reflects the Devil Makes Three's musical persona, making it a welcome addition to their catalog.
© Thom Jurek /TiVo

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Redemption & Ruin

The Devil Makes Three

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1
Drunken Hearted Man
00:02:49

Robert Johnson, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Handle Bar Music o/b/o Standing Ovation Music (SESAC), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

2
Champagne and Reefer
00:02:54

B, MusicPublisher - Muddy Waters, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - BMG Bumblebee o, MusicPublisher - o Watertoons Music (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

3
I Gotta Get Drunk
00:02:30

Willie Nelson, Composer - Sony/ATV Tree Publishing (BMI), MusicPublisher - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

4
Chase The Feeling
00:03:35

Kris Kristofferson, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Jody Ray Publishing (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

5
I'm Gonna Get High
00:02:32

Hudson Whittaker, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Songs of Universal, Inc (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

6
Waiting Around To Die
00:03:35

Townes Van Zandt, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Wixen Music Publishing o/b/o Silver Dollar Music (ASCAP), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

7
There'll Be A Jubilee
00:02:55

Phil Moore, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Ajax Music (ASCAP), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

8
I Am The Man Thomas
00:02:39

Ralph Stanley, Composer - Larry Sparks, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Zap Publishing Co. (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records, LLC

9
Come On Up To The House
00:02:55

Tom Waits, Composer - Jalma Music (ASCAP), MusicPublisher - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

10
What Would You Give (In Exchange For Your Soul)
00:04:23

Charlie Monroe, Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Berwick Music Corp. (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

11
Down In The Valley
00:03:11

Traditional Song, MusicPublisher - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

12
The Angel Of Death
00:03:37

Hank Williams, Sr., Composer - The Devil Makes Three, Artist, MainArtist - Sony/ATV Acuff Rose Music (BMI)/Rightsong Music, Inc o/b/o Hiriam Music (BMI), MusicPublisher

2016 New West Records 2016 New West Records

Descriptif de l'album

Releasing a covers album to follow up 2013's commercially and critically successful I'm a Stranger Here might seem like a curious commercial move, but Santa Clara's the Devil Makes Three are no ordinary band. For 15 years, the drummerless trio has issued album after album of stomping roots music that weds country, bluegrass, early blues, and jug band traditions. This set of classic and obscure American tunes is divided thematically (and in reverse order of Redemption & Ruin's title: it journeys from a raucous and sinful Saturday night to Sunday morning and the hereafter). All-star invited guests assist on various interpretations. The "Ruin" side opens with a smoking modern bluegrass read of Robert Johnson's "Drunken Hearted Man." Cooper McBean's popping five-string banjo introduces Pete Bernhard's lead vocal as Lucia Turino's upright bass and backing vocal pace him. Shawn Camp's stinging lead guitar and fiddle and Jerry Douglas' steel guitar get wrapped tightly in the tune's stomp and swagger. They stick with the blues, offering a rocking take on Muddy Waters' "Champagne and Reefer." Mickey Raphael's moaning harmonica rides above McBean's choogling electric six-string, paced by the bassline and Jerry Roe's primitive drum kit with Shad Cobb adding fiddle fills. An excellent ragtime version of Willie Nelson's "I Gotta Get Drunk" features Larry Paxton's tuba as a rhythmic complement to the bassline, with Douglas' Dobro chugging on the changes. The first half closes with countrified psychedelia as the trio enlists Emmylou Harris' harmony vocals on Townes Van Zandt's already otherworldly Americana blues "Waiting Around to Die." Fine as those six songs are, the second half, drenched in gospel, is even more successful, commencing with Phil Moore's popping "There'll Be a Jubilee" with McBean delivering a Carl Perkins-inspired rockabilly guitar pattern. Ralph Stanley's "I Am the Man Thomas," sung from the perspective of Jesus to his doubting disciple, is a 21st century bluegrass ramble with Jerry Roe providing percussion on spoons. Tom Waits' "Come on Up to the House" is completely (and beautifully) reimagined as country gospel with upright honky tonk piano, three-part vocal harmony, and a tenor banjo appending the acoustic guitar, bass, and Chance McCoy's fiddle. The traditional nugget "Down in the Valley" is a sprightly, high lonesome read done with absolute conviction and a finger-popping tempo thanks to Tim O'Brien's fiddle and Darrell Scott's Dobro that add to the urgency in the band's attack. Hank Williams' "The Angel of Death" closes the set on a reflective note, but the soul in Bernhard's vocal -- accompanied by his bandmates' haunted harmonies -- in this waltz-time country blues is chilling. Dan Dugmore's pedal steel and Douglas' acoustic one are appended by Duane Eddy's skeletal reverb-o-phonic electric leads, a viola, and fiddle. Redemption & Ruin is a fine covers album: it not only illuminates and adds new dimensions to these songs, but it unmistakably reflects the Devil Makes Three's musical persona, making it a welcome addition to their catalog.
© Thom Jurek /TiVo

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