Go out in style with the Beat Surrender RAPTURE mix, you only live once.
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Ray Wylie Hubbard – The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
From his last album A. Enlightenment B. Endarkenment (Hint: There is no C) get it at Amazon
Two Cow Garage – Burn in Hell
From the out of print CD The Wall Against Our Back, download at iTunes and eMusic
R.E.M. – It’s the End of the World as We Know It (And I Feel Fine)
From the bands 5th release Document now remastered, get it at Amazon
The Duke & the King – The Morning I Get to Hell
A live version of the track from their fantastic début Nothing Gold Can Stay, get it at Loose
The Rockingbirds – Hell
From Whatever Happened to the Rockingbirds, available at Amazon
Uncle Tupelo – Satan, Your Kingdom Must Come Down
Classic from . . . → Read More: RAPTURE – Go out in style
Son Volt performing four tracks for Laundro Matinee from American Central Dust, mp3 downloads available from their website.
In support of their homage to iconic American beat poet Jack Kerouac One Fast Move or I’m Gone, Farrar and Gibbard cut a four track session with NPR that aired in December ‘09, the album itself took a few spins to sink in with me, but it’s rewarding of your patience and is well worth adding to your wish list.
Low Life Kingdom
These Roads Don’t Move
Listen to the album here
Buy the album
Son Volt’s “American Central Dust” is one of my favourite albums of the year so far and won’t be Jay Farrar’s only release of ’09, Paste has an update of the collaboration with Death Cab for Cutie’s Ben Gibbard and their soundtrack to the new Jack Kerouac documentary “One Fast Move or I’m Gone Kerouac’s Big Sur“, the full article is here and you can check out details of the DVD at the documentary website here. Could be one of the surprise releases of the year, looking forward to listening to this one which is due to be released October 20th.
. . . → Read More: Jay, Jack & Ben "One Fast Move Or I’m Gone"
Wall Street Journal article.
On Son Volt’s latest album, “American Central Dust” (Rounder), we hear evidence of Jay Farrar’s evolution as a composer. Compared with what he wrote for the band Uncle Tupelo’s 1990 debut, “No Depression”—in which his words run together, fail to find a seat on the melody and never let the composition coalesce into a complete statement—the 12 songs on the new disc, Son Volt’s eighth, are minimalism set to music.
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