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Jazz - Released March 15, 2013 | ECM

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Folk/Americana - Released June 20, 2005 | Shanachie

There are those who consider this the best of Tabor's later recordings. And it is excellent, but for those new to her, this is even more stark and harrowing than usual. Still, it's a triumph of form and content, and her voice, now maturing into a richer, deeper, lower register, has become (if possible) a more formidable instrument than before. © John Dougan /TiVo
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Jazz - Released March 15, 2013 | ECM

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Alternative & Indie - Released January 1, 1990 | Cooking Vinyl

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 1989 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 1994 | Cooking Vinyl

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 2001 | Cooking Vinyl

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Folk/Americana - Released September 18, 2011 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released June 20, 2005 | Shanachie

June Tabor's first solo record is an understated triumph full of good songs, great arrangements, and a crack group of backing musicians led by the guitar playing of Nic Jones. Much of Airs and Graces is pure British folk, and Tabor has much fun with such ancient numbers as "While the Gamekeepers Lie Sleeping" and "Young Waters." The standout track, however, is her version of Eric Bogle's brilliant anti-war ode "The Band Played Waltzing Matilda." Sung a cappella, you can almost feel the bitterness in her voice, a breathtaking, stunning moment indicative of how amazing she can be. Reissued on compact disc by Shanachie. © John Dougan /TiVo
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Folk/Americana - Released May 29, 2011 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 2003 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 1999 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 2005 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 1997 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released June 20, 2005 | Shanachie

June Tabor is one of the finest folk singers alive. Not only is she completely in command of a vast repertoire of traditional British and Irish songs, but she has also shown herself able to move completely out of that repertoire (into, for example, Yiddish and Civil War songs) without any loss of authority. Not everything she does succeeds entirely, but there are singers who would kill to be able to do at their best what she does when she's just phoning it in. That said, Abyssinians is not her best album. Although it starts off strong with the almost a cappella "Month of January," things quickly bog down: where "The Month of January" is gorgeous and depressing, "The Scarecrow" is merely depressing. And is that glass harmonica in the background? Good grief. (The lack of musician credits on the CD is an irritant.) "A Smiling Shore" is the heartbreakingly effective tale of a Holocaust survivor; "Lay This Body Down" is a Civil War-era spiritual which she delivers in a surprisingly effective voice. Most of the rest is mediocre for her, but again, that's not even close to half bad. © Rick Anderson /TiVo
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Folk/Americana - Released February 21, 2011 | Topic Records

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Folk/Americana - Released March 26, 2007 | Topic

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Folk/Americana - Released February 9, 2018 | Topic Records

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Folk/Americana - Released January 1, 2001 | Topic