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Tyminski returns with new deal

Friday, July 14, 2017 – Dan Tyminski, a long-standing member of Alison Krauss' Union Station, is forging a new chapter in his solo career as he signed with Mercury Nashville.

Tyminski, also known as the voice of the "A Man of Constant Sorrow" from the "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" soundtrack, has released a short clip from his upcoming album, "Southern Gothic." He will release the album under the name "Tyminski."

It was not clear when the disc from the Vermont native would be released. Jesse Frasure, whose has produced for Florida Georgia Line and Meghan Trainor, produced Tyminski.

The release contains 11 songs include "Hollow Hallelujah," "Perfect Poison," "Bloodline" and the title track.

Tyminski has released three solo albums since 1985. His most recent was "Wheels" in 2008 on Rounder.

More news for Dan Tyminski

CD reviews for Dan Tyminski

Wheels CD review - Wheels
Dan Tyminski, the "Man of Constant Sorrow," is a master of the mournful. In the eight years since his first solo release, "Carry Me Across the Mountain," Tyminski has toured with Alison Krauss on guitar and vocals and recorded with country artists such as Alan Jackson and Dolly Parton. He also found international recognition in the film "Oh Brother" and the subsequent tour. This project sticks close to the bluegrass genre, but also reflects a country influence. »»»
Carry Me Across The Mountain
Dan Tyminski is the guitarist/mandolin player with Alison Krauss and Union Station. Prior to AKUS, he was an integral part of the re-energizing of the bluegrass band, The Lonesome River Band in the early 1990's and earlier, a member of Vermont's Green Mountain Bluegrass. Though he's an in-demand session player and producer, this is his first solo effort. What a fine debut it is. Though firmly rooted in the bluegrass tradition, Tyminski has picked songs from some today's best bluegrass writers, »»»
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: For Simpson, different isn't necessarily better – Sturgill Simpson is doing things a lot differently on this end of touring since his left of center "A Sailor's Guide to Earth" dropped last year. With a stripped down tour, gone are one key band member and the three-piece New Orleans horns section. The eventful year also saw Simpson displaying his musical abilities on Saturday Night... »»»
Concert Review: Seger ages really well – As aging heartland rock and roller Bob Seger was ready to scorch the closing song of the night, "Rock and Roll Never Forgets." Seger changed the lyrics. Instead of "sweet 16 turns 31," Seger sang "sweet 16, turns 72." Seger put both hands on his knees as he sang the lines, looked down, shook his hand and may have smiled,... »»»
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