Cherryholmes CD coming in June
Thursday, March 1, 2007 – Bluegrass band Cherryholmes may have a new disc out in June on Skaggs Family Record. The family band, which won the IBMA bluegrass entertainer of the year award in 2005, finished mixing their second disc for the label Thursday. The project remains untitled, according to a label official.
More news for Cherryholmes
CD reviews for Cherryholmes
Cherryholmes IV: Common Threads
The fascinating journey of Cherryholmes family band has captivated bluegrass audiences for more than 10 years, but it's the number four that sums up their latest effort. As in album number four from the four-time Grammy nominated band that features four young but rapidly maturing stars in the making. Sandy and Jere Cherryholmes' most well-known child is perhaps Cia, who has sung lead vocals and written a number of their more prominent tunes. She takes the leadoff spot here with When »»»
Cherryholmes III: Don't Believe
Cherryholmes continues to expand the parameters of bluegrass without crossing over into newgrass territory, while also exhibiting strong songwriting and performances on their third release.
Cia Cherryholmes, the 24-year-old banjo player and vocalist for the family band, continues to be the primary focus by writing or co-writing 6 of the 12 original songs and singing 5 of them. From the heartache and sorrow of Broken to the lost love of I Can Only Love You (So Much) and My Love For You Grows »»»
Cherryholmes II Black and White
The Cherryholmes, a family bluegrass band who rose to the top of the bluegrass heap as IBMA Entertainers of the Year after their first Skaggs release, have followed up with another successful project.
For followers of traditional bluegrass, the collection has a little of everything - breakdowns and fiddle tunes, twin fiddles and percussive mandolin, soulful singing and tight family harmonies.
Cia Cherryholmes, one of the most emotive young female voices in bluegrass, is at her best on »»»
Editorial: Walking the talk
When names like Hank Williams, Johnny Cash, Waylon and the Hag are invoked, you're talking hard core country. These are the touchstones of country , the guys who made country music what it was and still is (or maybe can be). When these folks would sing about being down-and-out and the rough-and-tumble, they knew of what they were singing about. Fast forward a few years to the country singers of today. »»»
Concert Review: Carlile brings thoughtfulness
Brandi Carlile returned to the GRAMMY Museum for the third time, and it's easy to see why she's always invited back. The evening began with GRAMMY Executive Scott Goldman interviewing Carlile on a pair of stuffed chairs, which was followed directly by a brief set of live songs. The interview portion was informative, while Carlile's... »»»
Concert Review: Twain thrives on eye candy visuals, music
TD Garden, Boston
July 11, 2018
Early on during her Now Tour stop, Shania Twain uttered the oft-said lines that so many artists tell the faithful - this is a night to forget about everything else and just have a night of fun.
In Twain's case, that might have been a most accurate sentiment because her show was designed with... »»»
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Dan Tyminski (known simply as "Tyminski" on his 2017 release "Southern Gothic") has traditional music roots and unassailable bluegrass street cred especially given his membership in Alison Krauss' Union Station. He is also a powerful songwriter and has been writing songs for himself and others for years now.... »»»
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Circus of Life
"Circus of Life," the title of Kinky Friedman's album, is a little misleading. It conjures up images of carnival barkers and circus freaks and songs as odd as its cigar-manufacturing, politically-astute novelist author/songwriter. The album is far more sensitive than that title suggests, though. In fact, it's a welcome respite from modern day circus-like life. »»»