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The third studio album from this award-winning Scottish traditional group comes a mere two years down the line from their well-received second, Fortune's Road, and as you might by now expect brings another sparkling, well-chosen and admirably even-handed collection of songs and tunes six of each. But there's much more to the CD than that, for good though Fortune's Road was, Luminosity brings a significant advance in maturity and insight that's almost comparable to that between Crucible's first and second CDs.

Unlike some of the young trad-based ensembles on the current scene, Back Of The Moon have a major selling-point in that they have within their ranks no less than three very good singers who are all more than capable of taking the lead - fiddler Gillian Frame, pianist Hamish Napier and guitarist Findlay Napier the latter's a pretty good songwriter too, if his Ship In A Bottle, a CD highlight, is anything to go by.

And there's something rather special about the spark and rapport between the musicians and their attitude to and respect of each other's abilities, whereby the lineup's instrumental complement never resorts to auto-pilot or a formulaic "arrangement by numbers" but brings an imaginative and thoroughly delicious spontaneity to each track. Each of the four bring some self-penned tunes to the mix to counterpoint examples both traditional and by the likes of Gordon Duncan and Phil Cunningham.

The songs range widely for their sources too, with a dramatic rendition of the "happy ending" ballad Glenlogie sitting well alongside the Scott-collected murder ballad Nine Stone Rig which Gillian credits to Linda and Teddy Thompson - hmm!

All the songs are blessed with effective arrangements that utilise both accompanying instruments and backing voices to best advantage. All told, though, and whether for songs or tune-sets, Back Of The Moon always demonstrate an innate and enviable understanding of texture and dynamics, and this canny and highly spirited collection is definitely their best yet. This talented young Scots four-piece brings a real smile to the visage and a tap to the toes on this neat selection of songs and tune-sets six of each.

Fortune's Road , the band's second studio set, proves if anything even more attractive than their debut, the playing even more accomplished after honing their performance skills much of late at prestigious festivals including Cambridge and a further tour of Canada their third. The ensemble work is superb, credibly combining the instrumental accomplishments of front-liners Gillian Frame fiddle and Simon Mc Kerrell border and uillean pipes, whistle with the decidedly non-plodding sibling rhythm section of Hamish and Findlay Napier piano and guitar respectively.

As is the bright, clear recorded balance a triumph for producer Jonny Hardie. Back Of The Moon easily show that they don't have to play fast to impress for instance on the slow Karma Rules and the duet Skye Air , although their Mrs Maclean set is a tour de force on its own terms.

As for the songs, again three out of the four group members contribute lead vocals, and the choice of songs is less mundane than before, thus scoring an extra welcome. Maybe I'll Be Married , which Gillian learnt from the singing of Alison McMorland, is probably the highlight among the songs, though Findlay's thoughtful rendition of the maritime song Heilan' Laddie also has considerable merit.

The whole album has a commendable unity of purpose and achievement. Comprising actor Kevin and his film and composer brother Michael and playing bluesy rock n roll filtered with Philly soul and country, the fact that they've made several albums and have gigged regularly since underlines that this is no movie star vanity project to distract from the boredom.

While touting itself as a best of collection, it only features material from three of their five albums, 's White Knuckles represented only by a reworked anthemic bluesy rock version of Unhappy Birthday for the 10th anniversary of and absolutely nothing from 's New Year's Day, which seems a bit bizarre since Sprinsgteenesque Eye Of The Storm and the rootsy Architeuthis would both merit inclusion. However, it's a useful retrospective snapshot and, for most UK ears, introduction with 19 tracks that, like the country rocking Old Guitars, Southern funky strut Grey Green Eyes, violin accompanied ballad Sooner Or Later and the TexMex flavours of 10 Years In Mexico all slip down easy.

They remind a little of the Bellamy Brothers, a similarity underlined by the fact they actually feature with them on Guilty Of The Crime, a track lifted from the BB's Anthology Vol 1 album.

Taken from debut album Foresco, the title of Boys In Bars pretty much musically sums them up, but there's little here you'd turn off on the radio and, at least it's not Bruce Willis or Russell Crowe.

Mike has a keen feel for the various modes of musical expression from solid twang, punk-country, steamin' rockabilly, honky-tonk and rock'n'roll. I rather like the quirky, slightly ramshackle DIY ambience of Mike's music-making generally, which should not be taken as an adverse criticism but a positive quality. All in all, this disc is a useful catch-up vehicle for anyone not familiar with Mike's music.

David Kidman January Transfiguring punk classics into folk songs, those who hadn't actually heard the debut album by Adrian Edmondson, Maartin Allcock, Andy Dinan, and Troy Donockley might have thought it was a bit of a gimmick.

Those who did take the time to lend an ear would have found it a find collection of Celtic influenced rearrangements that served to underline how punk was, by traditional definition of the form, essentially the folk music of its generation. Certainly there was a novelty element involved but, no more say, than classical arrangements of heavy metal or jazz versions of pop tunes. Now, to prove they're serious but not without a sense of humour, comes a second re-imagining. This time Allcock is absent from the line-up, and, rather than find a replacement, the remaining trio have dispensed with guitars entirely, but have invited double bassist Tim Harris along as guest.

Having closed the first album with God Save The Queen, they open this with Anarchy In The UK, Donockley's melancholic uilleann pipes backdropping a semi-spoken treatment that replaces the spat venom with a darker foreboding that's well suited to the times, closer to The Levellers than the Pistols. Taking the pace and tone down too is Sound Of The Suburbs, transforming the Members' angry rant into a mandolin flecked portrait of suburban stagnation that might have been penned by Ray Davies.

The debut album interpolated several of the punk numbers with traditional gigs and reels, and they repeat that here. Hey nonny nonny ho, let's go, indeed. In recent years there's been a plethora of albums that have taken one genre of music and reinvented it in the style of another.

Hayseed Dixie bluegrassed metal, Nouvelle Vague turned punk and new wave into bossa novas and most recently Hellsongs turned metal classics into lounge. But, as well as being a comedy actor whose most memorable past musical excursions have been as part of rock parody Bad News, he's actually an accomplished musician his voice isn't bad but he plays mandolin better than he sings with a clear interest in folk music.

After all, his daughter is Ella Edmondson who recently made her own impressive debut. So, what you have here is a collection of mostly punk classics performed in a Celtic folk stylee intercut or expanded with a hefty clutch of trad reels and jigs. Apparently they also do a great version of All Around My Hat.

As a punk number. The album title, by the way, comes from the traditional numeric phrase used to count sheep by shepherds in northern England and southern Scotland. Thought you'd like to know. An edited version is being broadcast on the BBC series Imagine on 8th December, but the DVD component of this package presents the complete film, along with bonus features. The "main feature" is a straightforward and naturally conceived yet insightful minute documentary, taking the form of the first comprehensive portrayal of both Joan's public career and her private life and conveying both the compelling presence and personality of Joan herself and the sheer strength of her political convictions.

It contains some tantalising rare performance footage, as well as extracts from candid interviews with David Crosby, Bob Dylan, Roger McGuinn and Joan's ex-husband David Harris, and we do in fact get to know much of the inner Joan in the process of chronicling her journey through odd years as, effectively, the conscience of a generation indeed, she has often been content to let singing take the back seat to her activism.

Also on the bonus segment is a priceless pair of vintage performances by the teenage Joan at the Club 47 coffee-bar in Cambridge Mass. Further archive footage involving Martin Luther King, film of Joan's controversial visit to North Vietnam during the period of heavy bombing of Hanoi, and a revisit to the location of Joan's Sarajevo trip: The attendant audio CD is just fine as far as it goes, in that it presents - in their complete form - 15 songs from the soundtrack although during the course of the documentary there are probably almost as many again that are unrepresented on the audio CD.

Two-thirds of the 15 are of never-before-released status, and happily include the aforementioned Club 47 performances. A fitting celebration of Joan's musical and political passions, then, from a variety of perspectives and all housed in a convenient package. David Kidman December Fifty years on from beginning her residence at Boston's Club 47 and a career that's seen her at the front of the civil rights movement, organising resistance to the Vietnam War, inspiring Vaclav Havel, and standing next to Nelson Mandela for his 90th birthday celebrations, Baez arrives at her 24th studio album, and her first in five years.

At 67, it's not too surprising to find her reflecting on matters of mortality and the beyond with songs veined with religious imagery and allusions alongside themes of hope and homecoming. Indeed, the album opens with the statement of faith that is God Is God. Melodically it sounds like vintage Baez, but it's actually purpose written by Steve Earle who also takes masterful charge of the album's understated and sympathetic production as well as playing guitar.

He contributes two more, the all new mandolin tumbling folksy I Am A Wanderer and, from Washington Square Serenade, the closing Jericho Road, a handclap-accompanied a capella spiritual worksong that could have come straight out of the slave plantations.

In fact, a reminder of her impeccable good taste as musical curator she did, after all, introduce the world to Dylan , as with the previous Dark Chords On A Big Guitar, the whole album consists entirely of other people's songs which Baez invests with her own gravitas and passion and makes them completely her own.

Eliza Gilkyson provides two, the trad folk sounding Rose of Sharon and, in keeping with the Biblical notes and featuring Earl on harmonium, Requiem's hymn to the Virgin Mary.

The stirring, martial beat acoustic anthemic call to resistance Scarlet Tide is penned by Costello and T-Bone Burnett, Patty Griffin contributes Christian allegory Mary and from country songwriter Diana Jones there's the haunting miner's deathbed farewell of Henry Russell's Last Words sounding like a slow Hebrew funeral march.

Appropriate then that, having duetted on Gilmore's version, she's recorded it herself here with Thea returning the compliment and providing harmony. It's almost the album's finest moment, only nudged into second place by the stripped back Baez on acoustic guitar , emotionally tremulous cover of Tom Waits and Kathleen Brennan's title track letter from Iraq.

You should be too. This long-deleted live album, vintage , is now re-released in a special two-disc collectors' edition with the addition of six previously unreleased tracks and a much improved booklet containing brand new comprehensive liner notes by Arthur Levy and full personnel performing credits. Around half of the songs on Ring Them Bells are performed by Joan as duets with one or other of the guests - and there are some wonderful moments here, not least the spellbinding combination with Kate and Anna on Willie Moore, the duet with Janis on Jesse and that with Mary Chapin Carpenter on Diamonds And Rust.

Additionally poignant too is Joan's duet with Mimi on Swallow Song her husband Richard's composition. The extra six previously unreleased tracks are better than fillers; they include Mary's Stones In The Road and three fine solo performances by Joan alone You Ain't Goin' Nowhere, Geordie and the rarely-outed Love Song To A Stranger , all well worth having in order to complete the record of what was a unique series of shows.

Shows where all the songs she was performing self-evidently really spoke to Joan directly. The presentation and packaging of this re-release is superb too, and I suspect it won't just be "collectors" who'll want to own a copy.

Instead of delivering a new studio set, Joan now brings us another in the parallel strand of live albums which she's taken to releasing at crucial moments in history as "critical barometers of our endlessly troubled times".

The "carrot" - and a juicy one, it turns out - is the inclusion of four songs never before recorded by Joan, including a very fine rendition of Dylan's Seven Curses counterpointed by some very skilful guitar playing, incidentally and an acappella rendition of Finlandia.

But probably more so than the shadow of Dylan, it's the spirit of Woody Guthrie that looms largest over the whole of this new live album and not just in the obvious sense that it includes his Deportee, and the honourable mention in the lyric of Steve Earle's Christmas In Washington! There's a freewheeling spontaneity, a genuine emotional and political response to contemporary events here the Presidential election week , that marks this live set compiled from two nights at the Bowery Ballroom, NYC.

Generally speaking, Joan's on good form, and these performances won't disappoint her many fans, although not every one of the 14 selections comprises an essential performance that must be added to the existing Baez collection - a few are quite efficient but do not really add anything new to her interpretations. But Bowery Songs carries on, with credibility, Joan's deliberate policy - nay, tradition - of releasing good-quality, and representative, live recordings, and as such cannot be but welcomed.

Joan Baez - Dark Chords On A Big Guitar Sanctuary Her first album in six years finds the legendary folkie in excellent form, her keening voice as resonant and distinctive as ever, and while she may not have penned any of the material herself her choice of songs and writers is impeccable. With the vague exception of Natalie Merchant the dark and potent America the lost number Motherland , all the songs are by Americana artists, Greg Brown providing both the opening track with Sleeper a tale of putting wild flings behind in favour of a steady life, transformed into a classic Baez number evocative of her work in the 70s and lost dreams lament Rexroth's Daughter, from which the title line comes.

Still sounding like If I Needed You, Ryan Adams's In My Time Of Need gets a simple yearning treatment while his former Whiskeytown cohort Caitlin Cary supplies Rosemary Moore, its encouragement to the widow to go out and grab another slice of life given a bluesy repetitive drone guitar mood by Duke McVinnie with George Javori's brushed drums accentuating the late night torchy mood.

A chugging train rhythm blues gospel approach to attempted rape murder ballad Caleb Meyer is the first of two songs by Gillian Welch and David Rawlings, the second an equally scratchy, shrugging swampy as opposed to country blues and twangy bass treatment of Elvis Presley Blues.

Which leaves Joe Henry's King's Highway an upbeat rocker reminiscent of Dylan's funkier periods , the spare acoustic cover of highly praised upcoming young Idaho singer-songwriter Josh Ritter's melancholic ballad Wings from his new album Starling and to close, reminding that Baez made her name getting the establishment hot under the collar, a gentle resigned and weary cover of Steve Earle's timely rueful political lament Christmas In Washington.

It's typical of Baez to choose to showcase so many of her talented - and in too many cases unsung - fellow artists while hitting the mood of the moment, and with this accomplished, often musically adventurous return to the recording scene, they, she, and most of all us, should be well satisfied beneficiaries.

Vanguard have done a really good job with these enhanced reissues of Joan's earliest records, all six being generously topped up with interesting bonus material either recorded concurrently or closely thereon.

Just as the traditional song repertoire has itself provided Joan with much of her source material for these records - especially on volumes 1 and 2 - so these albums themselves have formed the basic source material for generations of singers coming new to the folk scene. For many folkies, hers are pretty much the definitive versions of many of the songs she tackles here. Finally, the pair of In Concert CDs were taken from recordings made at various live shows between October and Spring by Maynard Solomon, then co-owner of the record label, for the dual purpose of documenting material and testing its suitability for future studio releases.

These albums contain some very fine performances, which form a useful addendum to the studio albums while duplicating less material than you might expect. Altogether, a very worthwhile set of reissues, which look set to become the definitive packages, hopefully remaining in print for some time to come.

I'd been meaning to investigate the band since hearing of their deliciously punningly titled debut Abbey Rodent! But taken on its own terms, it's a disc with lots to offer, and on this evidence Bag Of Rats is a band seriously worth getting to know.

Formed back in , BoR released the abovementioned debut CD in , then proceeded to enthral festival crowds from Glastonbury to Priddy for four summer seasons before re-launching the verminous ship with this proud new album in April, in good time for this year's round of bookings.

The sound they make is a brilliantly full-toned plugged-in-acoustic racket I use that word as a definite compliment! A truly joyous racket then, typified by the opening ragbag or should that be ratbag?! The album's tour-de-force and for me, its most persuasive highpoint is The Rooky Wood, a workout-cum-mini-extravaganza that entwines itself out of a stormalongly-different version of Richard Thompson's Poor Ditching Boy.

Mike's own compositions mostly songs, along with a couple of instrumentals comprise around half of the disc's items, and some of these, while employing a more powered-down musical arrangement of the "thoughtful contemporary acoustic" variety and providing a contrast with the band's rowdier escapades, somehow don't quite fit with the image or make the same kind of lasting impression on the senses.

Those which do best stick in the mind, perhaps, are the title track and In Your Dreams, which inhabit a kinda ethereal, enigmatically referential psych-folk milieu that's complemented by their tumbling, swooning instrumental backdrop, while elsewhere Zombie Song is well described by a phrase in the band's press handout: Hell, they almost live up to the ultra-purple prose of their press handout!

Baggyrinkle is the name given to the octet of Swansea-based shantymen led by Dave Robinson, who for the past few years have hosted the Swansea and Mumbles Festivals while gaining an increasing reputation at major shanty and maritime festivals throughout the UK and Europe. Their individual approach combines sufficiently lusty lead and chorus parts, with three-part harmony singing a particular speciality.

As for those shanty enthusiasts who consider harmonies anathema to the spirit of those work-songs, I'd urge them to listen again without prejudice, for they may well be pleasantly surprised at the musicality of Baggyrinkle's renderings.

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