Amber Rahman – Get Me

Amber Rahman – Get Me

 

 

 

 

 

Amber Rahman - Get Me

Amber Rahman – Get Me

 

 

 

 

Amber Rahman – Get Me

 

 

 

20-year-old, Amber Rahman, is springing into the music industry as a singer, songwriter, and actress that is not afraid to be radically herself. As her debut CD, “Change In The Weather” hits radio stations while her feature film debut simultaneously plays in select theaters, the artist is an up and coming songwriting force to be reckoned with.

 

Amber’s road to the spotlight began when she was 9 and sang in the University of Delaware’s children’s choir, where she first developed a passion for the art. Soon after, she took to the stage, embracing several lead roles, including Ariel in The Little Mermaid, she continued to hone her craft with vocal and guitar studies. Rahman was chosen to be part of the indie vocal group TruVoX, working under director, Paul Lewis. While studying with Lewis, she began her songwriting career. Since then she has performed at The Bluebird Café and festivals while concurrently managing to maintain a 4.0 grade average in college. The CD, going for adds at country radio this month will also have songs featured in a short film currently in development. Rahman, who is also a trained actress can be seen in her feature film debut as the character Meghan in the thriller, “Days of Power”. “The film stars Swedish actress Jenny Hutton and Oscar nominated actor Eric Roberts.

 

Rahman was first noticed by label reps at a showcase where she performed one of her original songs, then signed to Realize Records at 18 years old. She has performed and recorded across the country in Philadelphia, Nashville, and Los Angeles. Rahman’s first single, “Get Me”, which was recorded in Philadelphia and was released in late 2015, garnered attention on radio stations in the Mid Atlantic area and the video of the single received thousands of views on YouTube.

 

Amber’s passion and emotion for the music show deeply in her songs and performances, and she is ready to explore what is coming next. Rahman says, “I’m really excited to begin this new journey. I love writing music and I can’t wait to share it with you all!” The tracks that make up the rest of Rahman’s debut CD, “ Change In The Weather” spotlight the raw talent and versatility that she possesses as an artist. From the soulful and heartfelt “Take On The Fray” to the bluesy “Don’t Let Me Down” Rahman showcases her vocal prowess and cements her skills as a thought-provoking and emotional songwriter. The album pulls at the heart leaving you yearning for more.

 

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Crack of Dawn - Crack of Dawn

Crack of Dawn – Crack of Dawn

Crack of Dawn – Crack of Dawn

 

 

 

 

 

Crack of Dawn - Crack of Dawn

Crack of Dawn – Crack of Dawn

 

 

 

 

Crack of Dawn – Crack of Dawn

 

The band currently has #1 song on the Sweet Rhythms Chart Solar Radio, UK, #1 on Hump Chart Montreal Canada. Crack of Dawn have been one of Canada’s greatest musical success stories since their inception nearly 40 years ago. They combine the bass-rumbling funkalicious onslaught of Parliament; the slick immediate joy of Earth, Wind and Fire and the tarmac-melting swoon of classic deep soul ballads, yet only now return to pick up where they left off.

 

To accuse Crack of Dawn as being a collective of experienced musicians would be putting it mildly: featuring among their ranks:

 

Guitarist and producer Carl Harvey has been lead guitarist with Toots & the Maytals since their 1980 “Live at Hammersmith” album, sharing in their Grammy win in 2004.

 

His work with Toots & the Maytals included world tour support slots with the likes of Rolling Stones and Santana. Also aboard is Rupert Harvey, founder of Canada’s most successful reggae band, Messenjah, not to mention, sax player, Alvin Jones; trombonist, Trevor Daley who has played with reggae behemoths, Third World; the Latin tones of trumpeter Alexis Baro, drummer Carl Otway, bassist Charles Sinclair who has played with Al Green, and, not leastly, the generously-buttered soulful voice of Michael Dunston, an aural experience like dipping your head in whipped cream. Like the greatest of funk and rhythm and blues bands, they work as a breathtakingly agile unit, more of a force of nature than a band.

 

They were the first black band to be signed to a major label (CBS), were discovered by Otis Redding’s producer and outsold their contemporaries, Earth, Wind and Fire in Canada. Despite being tipped for even bigger things by Billboard in the USA, all has been eerily quiet for some time…until now. Their new track, Spotlight, sees them in reflective mood, on one level, a heartfelt love song, but more keenly, a message from the band themselves, to express their gratitude to their fans and each other for keeping their music alive. Like pouring moonlight in one ear and sunshine into the other, this is true soul music, performed by a band at the height of their powers playing their own instruments and bringing the glories of their past to the present day.

 

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J. Jamal - Stand Still

J. Jamal – Stand Still

J. Jamal – Stand Still

 

 

 

 

 

J. Jamal - Stand Still

J. Jamal – Stand Still

 

 

 

 

Artist Name: J. Jamal

 

Song Title: Stand Still

 

Genre: Alternative/ Gospel

 

Release Date: 8/21/2018

 

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Jamal – Stand Still

 

 

Driven by faith and a determination for change, J. Jamal is a young artist creating his own path. Cultivated by the California sunshine, his desire is to present a largely genre-less sound. Influenced by gospel greats such as Donnie McClurkin and Kirk Franklin, and soulful crooners like Luther Vandross, Jamal spreads a message of faith, hope, inspiration, and love, that he calls his “LoveStyle”. From singing solos as a toddler in church, to recording singles as an adult, J. Jamal has shown his ability to be soulful with a Baptist vibe. He’s used this to his advantage, performing as a contestant on the Next Up Concert Series in Inglewood, California, and other performances throughout the fall and winter of 2018. The best is truly yet to come. J. Jamal’s debut EP, iLikeMe, is available on all streaming outlets… The sky’s the limit!

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Tell us your history.

I was born September 1st, 1991, and I’ve been singing ever since pretty much. My godmother was the one to put the mic in my hand. But it wasn’t until I was probably 18 or 19 that I had confidence in my voice, and until last year that I finally felt I could make a life out of it.

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Describe yourself as an artist.

I don’t like genres, because I don’t like being boxed in or staying in a lane. I write what I feel. Sometimes, it’ll feel better in a rap song. Sometimes, it’ll feel better with an R&B flow. Sometimes, it’ll feel like rock. Some days, I’ll want to take it back to church. Whatever I feel.

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Tell us the genre of your music.

LoveStyle. Everything I write is reminding you first of your worth, and that you are worthwhile. That’s the closest thing I can think of as a genre. (But if I must, I’d say soul).

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Tell us the story behind your song.

Stand Still is a song I wrote from a place of strength I hadn’t felt in a while. I got the idea or inspiration for the song from Black Panther, the most powerful line to me was “stand up, you are a king”, and I kind of adopted it and adapted it into something else. I feel self-esteem and self-worth are often put on the back burner trying to please others, and often that leads to us feeling worse about ourselves than before. So I don’t want that, for anyone, especially those listening to me. You’re a king, you’re a queen, never forget that.

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Tell us the problems you are facing as a musician.

Just exposure. I never thought I’d wake up one day and thousands of people would be listening to me, but some days it feels like I’m screaming at a brick wall. But I’m just going to keep knocking at the door until it’s opened, then I’m kicking it down.

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Discuss the recording and production of the song.

The beat came together before the song. The beat came together before I even knew what it’d be about, really. Then when I started writing, it just flowed into what it ended up being. Then for recording, I went to Kairos Music Group, in downtown L.A. working with Wes. He was great and let me just figure out my sound, but when he was ready, he put his own spin on it.

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List the names of blogs, radio or television stations that have supported you so far.

Broken 8 Records, Middle Tennessee Music, Accelerated Radio – The Gospel Hours with Johnnie and Sheryl. Special shoutout to them, Johnnie, Sheryl, Mekai, thanks for everything.

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Tell us how you manage other activities with your music career.

Everything I do at this point has been geared towards my music career. Like I said, I don’t want to ever stay in one lane. I rest and relax on Sunday, but other than that, I’m always working. Writing, producing, designing some merch, anything.

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Elaborate on your music career, experience and future goals

Right now, I’m just building. iLikeMe was my first release, I’ve put out 2 singles since then. The next EP, Love Letter, is scheduled for Valentine’s Day. I participated in the Next Up Concert Series in Inglewood in June, and fell in love with performing. I get to participate in the final rounds for that series on November 10th, and I’m scheduled to perform at the Airliner in Downtown L.A. December 20th. Hopefully, these performances will be the next of many.

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Brief us what inspires you to write, compose and sing.

I feel that I only write about things I’ve either lived through or dreamt of. These thoughts, these feelings, just push me to get out sometimes. So that’s when I let them out.

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Brief us the top-secret behind making a hit song.

Write what you feel, how you feel it. If you don’t feel it, it can only go so far. But if it’s real to you, it’ll show in your performance.

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Tell the advice you will give to an upcoming artist.

Don’t give up. Take any discouragement and use it as fuel to ensure you never feel that way again.

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Discuss at length your music careers, albums, songs, tours, recognition or awards you might have received.

I signed to Exquisite Noise Records on a distribution deal in August, right before iLikeMe came out. They’ve been wonderful to work with, and put me in a great place to succeed. First impression is my “elevator pitch” to listeners, a peak at who I am as an artist. iLikeMe is in the same vain as Stand Still, just a song to bring back that love for self.

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Tell us how you write your lyrics, compose, sing and record in the studio.

A lot of my songs come together, after I’ve finished producing the beat. Then, I’ll sit down with the iPad, and flow till I can’t anymore. Then clean it up to fit the track. Recording for me is so disciplined, get in and just work until it comes together.

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Name your favourite artists for collaboration.

Dream collaborations: Mali Music, Sho Baraka, Chance the Rapper, Childish Gambino The ultimate dream, the impossible dream collaboration for me would’ve been Luther Vandross. I’d probably have ruined the song from freezing up in awe and crying so much.

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Tell us how you will spend a million dollars.

I’d put it into the LoveStyle movement, every branch of it. I’d be careful to remind my brothers and sisters that they’re kings and Queens.

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Discuss music promotion and how you are boosting your fan base.

Playlists are huge sources of promotion for me. I’ve been blessed to be a part of some good ones. Social media is important as well, it’s the easiest way for supporters to hear you, and new fans to find you. Word of mouth can be powerful; I feel that’s something we can all do better for each other. I’ve created my own network, to interact specifically with those who’ve been supporting me. It’s a part of Mighty Networks, called First Kings, For Queens. That’s what it’s all about. Growing with those around me.

 

 

 

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INNA - Me Gusta

INNA – Me Gusta

INNA – Me Gusta

 

 

 

 

 

INNA - Me Gusta

INNA – Me Gusta

 

 

 

INNA – Me Gusta

 

 

 

With an impressive string of hits, numerous awards under her trendy belt and the clubs of Europe, Asia, Latin America and the Middle East already at her feet, Inna is a fierce musical phenomenon.

 

The most exciting voice in the dance world, INNA has blazed through the global charts with hits like “Hot,” “Sun Is Up” and “Déjà vu,” collaborating with the likes of Pitbull, Flo-Rida, Daddy Yankee and Juan Magán and reaching the top slots in dozens of countries, from her native Romania to Japan, Mexico, Turkey, Argentina, Spain, Finland, Poland and the U.S.

 

With looks and dance moves that match her musical talent, Inna has won multiple MTV Europe Awards, Romanian Music Awards and RRA Awards and in 2012 became the first and only European female artist to reach 1 billion YouTube views, in addition to boasting 12 million Facebook fans and over 1.2 million Twitter followers.

 

INNA has more than 2.6 billion views on YouTube …

 

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Lilly Martin - Life In The City

Lilly Martin – Life In The City

Lilly Martin – Life In The City

 

 

 

 

 

Lilly Martin - Life In The City

Lilly Martin – Life In The City

 

 

 

 

Lilly Martin – Life In The City

 

 

 

A native New Yorker who now makes Switzerland her home, Lilly Martin belongs to the most striking voices and charismatic artists on the Blues & Soul music scene. Her warm vocals and signature style blend of blues and soul are bursting with passion and sensuality.

 

Lilly Martin has released 4 successful solo albums and has made numerous appearances at renowned blues and jazz festivals. The English Independent Blues Broadcaster Association IBBA chose her album “Right Now” to be CD of the month.

 

Lilly Martin has been honoured to perform backing vocals for Michael Bublé, Kathrina & The Waves, Steve Lee and others. Songwriting, performing and recording with acclaimed Swiss performers Polo Hofer and Philipp Fankhauser, as well as her contributions as vocal coach to “The Voice Of Switzerland” are just some of the jewels in her crown.

 

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Ligia Piro - Fly me to the moon

Ligia Piro – Fly me to the moon

Ligia Piro – Fly me to the moon

 

 

 

 

 

Ligia Piro - Fly me to the moon

Ligia Piro – Fly me to the moon

 

 

 

 

Ligia Piro – Fly me to the moon

 

 

 

After ten years of not recording jazz, the singer Ligia Piro returns with a new work that brings together standards of jazz and rhythm and blues songs, forming an elegant and musically careful repertoire. Owner of a prodigious voice, Ligia is a captivating artist, whose interpretation refers to emotion and warmth. She belongs to a family of renowned artists, her parents, Susana Rinaldi and Osvaldo Piro, two of the greatest exponents of Argentine popular music, marked her artistic training. The album also features Déborah Dixon (The Thrill is Gone), Lito Vitale (Shape of My Heart) and Kevin Johansen (Ain’t No Sunshine).

 

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Oana - Duro

Oana – Duro

Oana – Duro

 

 

 

 

 

Oana - Duro

Oana – Duro

 

 

 

 

Oana – Duro

 

 

 

Oana moved to Spain when she was only 13 years old. In order to help her family, she started working from an early age, while finishing up high school and discovering her passion for music along the way.

 

Her first taste of “fame” came when she was 18, after being noticed by a casting agent and offered a model job in a music video. During a trip to Ecuador, her beauty drew the attention of a national television channel that signed her right away.

 

Her one of a kind looks conquered both Ecuador and Latin America, where she was a part of TV Shows such as “Combate”, “Atrevidos” and “Soy el Mejor VIP”, helping her amass a following of almost 1 million people.

 

Deciding to put her TV career on hold for her true passion – music – Oana moved back to Spain and reached out to the Grammy-nominated producer Costi. Their musical chemistry gave birth to her debut single “Duro’’.

 

Costi Ionita has worked aside artists such as Shaggy, Kat DeLuna, Mohombi, Bob Sinclar, Faydee and more. Recently, he released the song ‘’Rumba’’ with King Blak and Flama, that has been in YouTube Trending charts for a couple of days, with over 1 million views on Roton Music’s YouTube channel.

 

‘’Duro’’ is a mix of reggaeton and new age Latino that takes you away to summertime and dancing on the sunny beaches of Ecuador.

 

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Pistol Annies - Got My Name Changed Back

Pistol Annies – Got My Name Changed Back

Pistol Annies – Got My Name Changed Back

 

 

 

 

 

Pistol Annies - Got My Name Changed Back

Pistol Annies – Got My Name Changed Back

 

 

 

Pistol Annies – Got My Name Changed Back

 

The Pistol Annies never know when a new album’s coming. Friendship and a love of strong stuff (country music, men, good times) is the currency that bonds songwriter/artists Miranda Lambert, Ashley Monroe and Angaleena Presley; the records happen when it’s time.

 

“The universe tells us when it’s time,” offers the dark-headed Presley.

 

The ashy blond Monroe picks up, “And we all just know. Then there’ll start to be a song, something starts to swirl that sort of proves it.”

 

Swirl it did when Lambert texted her friends a verse of what became “When I Was His Wife.” Presley was on tour with Brandy Clark, and sent a verse back ten minutes later. Monroe responded with another verse almost as quick.  “Miranda got ’em, did a work tape,” Presley laughs, “and we were out of the chute.”

 

Out of the chute and straight onto the open road. Interstate Gospel is the third album from the iconoclastic keepers of a traditional country flame. And it’s not just the music – though with a band of Matt Chamberlain on drums, Glenn Worf on bass, Frank Rische and Dan Dugmore on guitar, Fats Kaplan on steel, guitar and dobro and Chuck Leavell on piano they were going deep – but the fact that Gospel unflinching attacks the real life, worn at the seams realities country music used to be about speaks volumes to the truth the Annies are seeking.

 

Whether it’s the plucky post-divorce “Got My Name Changed Back,” the adrift in what we’re supposed to want “Best Years of My Life,” or the throw down church sign redemption of the title track, the Annies are indomitable. High spirited, unflinching, throwing down a gauntlet that epitomizes modern women in their best and worst moments, a lot has happened since 2011’s gold Hell on Heels and 2013’s Annie Up – and it’s all here.

 

“We make a record when we want to,” explains Lambert unapologetically. “We sing about what we want to. It’s not, ‘Well, what’d we do last time?’ It’s, ‘Hey, what’ve you been doing?’ Okay. Let’s write about it.’

 

“Even though we are all individuals, we all have the same basic message of telling the truth and being who we are.”  There are knowing nods all around. Beyond the time between albums, there’s been a lot of life and miles beneath the tires – and they know it.

 

“There’s just the daily ins and outs of stuff, but things have happened, too,” Lambert says. “Two weddings, a divorce, a baby and a baby on the way,” Presley continues.

 

“In five years,” Monroe concludes. “And it all gets reflected in the way we write. I think we’ve always been strong women, so now we’re in an even stronger state of mind from overcoming some of the hardest – and most joyous – things you can go through. And it’s all in there.”

 

All that, and more. From the truth in advertising slow country “Leavers Lullaby” to the gleaming heartbroke once heartbreaker “Cheyenne” through regretting the life not lived tug of “Milkman” straight into the canny camaraderie of “Stop Drop and Roll One,” these are real moments, real people, real emotions.

 

So real, it’s almost just scooped up off the floor. Monroe smiles as she recounts, “We’d just finished a song out at the farm, and Miranda said, ‘Girls, we’re on fire I think…,” and then she said, ‘So stop, drop and roll one!’ And then our friend Amy, said, ‘I hope we leave this honky tonk covered in men’ when we were all out for one of my birthdays. She’s single, and she really was ready to be covered in men!”

 

“It’s just a bunch of women getting wild, letting loose,” Presley says. “They might be married, single, at the end of the night they’re not sure.”

 

Monroe picks up, “On that same trip, Ang woke up and literally said, ‘Get this thing off me! Where the hell is my bra?’”  Lambert laughs, and marvels, “These are actual conversations. All we do it write a melody to them.”

 

It’s a little more complicated than that. For the women whose harmonic influences run the gauntlet from the Indigo Girls to the Louvin Brothers, Diamond Rio and Restless Heart to The Beach Boys, it is also the frisson of a great band playing live and trying to get the magic to happen in the moment.

 

“As a songwriter, knowing a comment became a song that became this record,” Lambert begins, “it’s a beautiful thing to see come together. From her saying, ‘Where’s my bra?’ to it turning into the recording of ‘Stop, Drop & Roll One,’ it came a long way. When we hire a band, we hire people who love music as much as we do, and who want to be a part of it. They know we’re songwriters, and these are our stories, so the music needs to follow that.”

 

 

“Once we settle in,” Monroe continues, “the players are really listening, and watching. We all move together, because there’s a sense we are all – the players and us – creating this. It’s very powerful when you hear the playback.”

 

 

It’s also powerful hearing the raw vulnerable sharing of a narrator facing the worst their child/sibling/partner’s opioid incarceration causes in “Commissary.” Beyond the inevitable self-defense of disengaging, it paints a rough picture of enabling in action.

 

“She’s heartbroken,” says Presley, “and just doesn’t have any options. She’s to the point this is too much to feel, or do anymore. She just can’t. So she’s got this hard, cold-shoulder attitude, but her heart is breaking in a million pieces.”

 

“Prison might as well be a death sentence,” Lambert agrees. “You have no access to them. You can’t fix them. You can’t hide what’s going on.  The only thing you can do is give them money, but that’s enabling the problem.”

 

“Really, you could apply this to any situation that is enabling. Teaching a boundary is so hard, and I think it’s cool that we have this song, because it gives people the sense of how you do it. We’re all in different kinds of situations, and to be able to think, ‘This person know how I feel…,’ it makes them stronger going through it.”

 

Equally penetrating is the Bobbie Gentry-level mystery of “5 Acres of Turnips.” Across a track that swelters, the Annies unfurl a Southern populist gothic portrait of a family farm – and the secrets it holds – with a second verse that tips its visuals to John Prine’s iconic “Angel From Montgomery.”

 

“We were writing that while this really hot organic gardener was working at Miranda’s farm,” Monroe remembers.

 

“Literally, writing about gardening while watching someone planting a garden,” Lambert echoes. “But obviously, there’s more. The Granddaddy’s shame is just the family’s secrets. In the South, you don’t talk about that kind of stuff, because it’s too scary. We’re vague in the song, because honestly, we’re vague about this stuff with each other, because everyone knows it’s almost too scary to start digging into it.”

 

Not that fear has ever stopped the Pistol Annies, who wrote the album INTERSTATE GOSPEL on the road as well as Miranda’s farm outside Nashville. “Coming together, you get these three different artists’ perspective in one, so it has some more punch,” Monroe offers, as Presley adds, “It’s like crutches: something so personal to me, I can stand between them, and sing it.”

 

Or as Lambert continues, “We’ve all gone through all of it. At some point. We understand.”  “And,” Presley finishes, “telling the truth is easier when we’re together.”

 

That truth can embrace the heartworn relationship trapped by appearances “Masterpiece,” or the funky, frisky “Sugar Daddy,” which all three admit evokes their Hell on Hells high spirits. Monroe recognizes the knowledge that comes with experience. “I think it’s fun to play with your sexuality, and your power. It doesn’t mean you should run over people and take their money, but you can also use what you’ve got to do whatever you want to do.”

 

“Yeah,” Presley agrees. “This is a girl who knows what she wants, and she knows how to get it. There’s power in that.”

 

For Lambert, who’s coming off her biggest touring year ever, and the Platinum success of the critically acclaimed Weight of these Wings,  Monroe, who’s spent time making Sparrow and having a baby, and Presley, who’s released Wrangled and is currently expecting, there’s also strength in understanding what drives you. For the three women in various phases of their creative and personal lives, INTERSTATE GOSPEL is shot through with the power of radial tire salvation and a certain kind of freedom.

 

“There’s a freedom when you’re on the road, when you’re driving and releasing,” Monroe explains. “You’re letting yourself be alone, and just driving – and I think this is actually a good record to drive to, because it’s about getting out there and clearing your thoughts. Just behind the wheel, it’s all out there. And it’s also a cool moment for all those church signs that have a way of popping up, and saying just what you need.”

“We have so many journeys between us, that we’ve been on,” Lambert agrees. “And we all travel for a living, so it’s literally the emotional journey and the travelling on the road. I feel like those little signs come from out of nowhere, always at the right moment. That’s why when Angaleena threw out the title, I knew exactly what it was before we even started writing. I could see it, and that’s everything.”

 

More!

INTERSTATE GOSPEL, the third album from Pistol Annies which is released today, once again showcases the stunning harmonies of Miranda Lambert, Ashley Monroe and Angaleena Presley.

 

Moving from celebratory anthems, classic country storytelling and vibey swagger, the Grammy-nominated trio are back and sounding Annie-er than ever.

 

Pistol Annies deliver a high-spirited take on life the way real people live it. Songwriters/vocalists, the Annie collective allows the women the freedom to explore the genre (roots music) beyond their individual careers celebrating friendship, the rough patches and girl power.

 

Earlier this week, Pistol Annies released the music video for the album’s first single ‘Got My Name Changed Back.’

 

About the PISTOL ANNIES:

Combining the talents of acclaimed country forces of Miranda Lambert (Lone Star Annie), Ashley Monroe (Hippie Annie) and Angaleena Presley (Holler Annie), Pistol Annies deliver a high-spirited take on life the way real people live it.

 

Having recorded with both the Chieftains and Jewel, their music has also been featured on The Hunger Games: Songs from District 12 and Beyond. They have released two albums, 2011’s Gold-certified HELL ON HEELS, which produced the Platinum single ‘Hell On Heels’ and 2013’s ANNIE UP.

 

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