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Country - Released July 17, 2020 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released January 10, 2020 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released October 11, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released September 13, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released September 6, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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The country supergroup of Maren Morris, Brandi Carlile, Amanda Shires and Natalie Hemby—the Highwomen—mercifully isn't about girl power. Theirs is a show of strength by four grown-ass women and their mighty voices. They harmonize like nobody's business (the '80s-tinged "Redesigning Women," rodeo-sweetheart track "Heaven Is a Honky Tonk") but it's just as fun when they trade verses, as on the wickedly swinging "My Name Can't Be Mama" and lonesome-West title track, co-written with Jimmy Webb (who composed "Highwayman," made famous by Johnny Cash, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson and Kris Kristofferson, who adopted the moniker in 1985 for their quartet). Morris takes center stage for "Loose Change," highlighting her clever-metaphor lyrics: "I'm gonna be somebody's lucky penny someday / instead of rolling around your pocket like loose change." Carlile exudes star power for the excellent "Wheels of Laredo" and "If She Ever Leaves Me"—a claim-staking weepie told from a lesbian POV. While not as famous, Shires ("Don't Call Me," a real spitfire) and Hemby (the Anne Murray-esque "My Only Child") prove much more than supporting players. And when all four voices come together with no solo turns for the angelic "Crowded Table," it's truly a high. © Qobuz
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Country - Released August 13, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released July 25, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released July 19, 2019 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released August 10, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

What future is there for you, if not music, when your parents are Waylon Jennings and Jessie Colter? For Shooter Jennings, it is a heavy legacy he carries with him – one that’s almost impossible to compete with. Like Hank Jr, this son of had to find his own musical identity. With his authentic character and a passion for guns, outlaws and good old Tennessee, Shooter Jennings represents contemporary Southern country rock. His first album in 2004 Put The O Back In Country , confirmed his love for George Jones. With his redneck look, his slightly nasal voice, his offbeat and imperfect albums, it's hard not to feel a certain tenderness for Waylon's son. For this eponymous album, this country-rock-electronica maniac pays homage to... Giorgio Moroder! Yes that’s right, the pope of disco himself. Supported by Dave Cobb, this is the most country album of Jennings’ career to date. An atmosphere that is only further confirmed on the tracks Rhinestone Eyes and Do You Love Texas?. © Clara Bismuth/Qobuz
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Country - Released August 3, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released July 20, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released June 15, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released May 18, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released May 11, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released May 11, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

The title Providence Canyon suggests lush, pastoral vistas speckled with mountain dew gleaming in the sunrise. Brent Cobb delivers on that promise, at least on the title track to his second album, but he's too restless a spirit to remain in a mellow groove throughout the course of 11 songs. Which isn't to say Cobb lacks a light touch. One of the chief pleasures of Providence Canyon -- and it's an album with no shortage of pleasures -- is the easiness of Cobb's delivery. He never rushes a song, not when he lays into a thick, swampy groove, settles in for a slow tune, or evokes an outlaw country where all the cowboys would rather act as gentlemen instead of scoundrels. Cobb's versatility is camouflaged in part by his good humor, which makes all his explorations seem accidental, but some of this suppleness can be credited to his cousin Dave Cobb, a Nashville superstar producer whose signature is enhancing the essence of the artists he records. With Brent, Dave has a singer/songwriter who is sly and well versed in the history of country and funky Americana, and who places equal emphasis on the song and the performance. As a result, Providence Canyon is fleet on its feet but also substantial: it's a record that can be enjoyed as a vibe, as sharp musical interplay, and as a set of songs that are malleable yet enduring. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Country - Released April 27, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released April 13, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released March 9, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Country - Released February 16, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

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Brandi Carlile does not lay idle. Between her new life as a homosexual mother which she openly displays or her activism with the association War Child, she has found time to return to the studio for the sixth time. As a mother, the hallucination of an America at the edge of cracking infused the story of what she considers the most intense of her career. By The Way, I Forgive You, entwined by the evangelical theme of forgiveness, co-produced by Shooter Jennings (the son of the late Waylon) and Dave Cobb (Jason Isbell, Chris Stapleton and Lori McKenna) succeeds the country folk of The Firewatcher's Daughter (2015). Ten tracks totalling 43 minutes, touching on topics such as Carlile's family, politics, identity and the faithful twin Hanseroth (Fightings Machinists). The strings were arranged by the late Paul Buckmaster (Elton John, David Bowie, Rolling Stone or Leonard Cohen) and its all packed into an emotional style of country made for a broad audience. © Charlotte Saintoin/Qobuz
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Country - Released February 16, 2018 | Low Country Sound - Elektra

Brandi Carlile does not lay idle. Between her new life as a homosexual mother which she openly displays or her activism with the association War Child, she has found time to return to the studio for the sixth time. As a mother, the hallucination of an America at the edge of cracking infused the story of what she considers the most intense of her career. By The Way, I Forgive You, entwined by the evangelical theme of forgiveness, co-produced by Shooter Jennings (the son of the late Waylon) and Dave Cobb (Jason Isbell, Chris Stapleton and Lori McKenna) succeeds the country folk of The Firewatcher's Daughter (2015). Ten tracks totalling 43 minutes, touching on topics such as Carlile's family, politics, identity and the faithful twin Hanseroth (Fightings Machinists). The strings were arranged by the late Paul Buckmaster (Elton John, David Bowie, Rolling Stone or Leonard Cohen) and its all packed into an emotional style of country made for a broad audience. © Charlotte Saintoin/Qobuz