Lynne seeks help in recovering stolen instruments
Friday, April 27, 2012
– Shelby Lynne asked fans to help her recover three guitars and a ukulele that disappeared after her April 5 show in Norfolk, Va.
After investigation, it has been determined that the instruments were stolen. A reward will be offered to the individual(s) who provides information leading to the recovery of the items.
The missing instruments include her 1967 Gibson B-25, a guitar near and dear to her heart. "I wrote every note of 'Revelation Road' on the 67," LYnne said.
"Revelation Road" is the third album released on her own independent label, EVERSO Records. Lynne had just wrapped up the spring leg of her first-ever solo acoustic tour when the theft occurred.
The missing items include:
1. One guitar-shaped blue Calton fiberglass guitar case, containing 1967 Gibson B-25
2. One guitar-shaped black fiberboard guitar case wrapped with tape, containing 1968 Gibson B-25
3. One guitar-shaped dark brown hard guitar case, containing 1995 Gibson AJ Acoustic
4. One smaller guitar-shaped hard ukulele case, containing 1968 Martin Baritone Ukulele
Photos of the instruments have been posted.
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I Can't Imagine
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That's what they say anyway, but maybe they're wrong. Maybe Shelby figured out a long time ago who she was and how she wanted to sing. »»»
I Am Shelby Lynne (Deluxe Version)
The ironies surrounding Shelby Lynne's sixth album, 1999's "I Am Shelby
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albums that garnered Lynne a ton of peer respect and negligible sales, the
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Lynne moved to California, reinvented herself as herself, enlisted the talents of producer Bill Bottrell »»»
Revelatiom Road Deluxe Edition
It's been 14 years since Shelby Lynne released her soulful, country-tinged album "I Am Shelby Lynne." And over the course of that time, Lynne has had her share of ups and a few creative downs. However on this latest (reissued here with bonus tracks, a live club recording and a second live disc from London plus a DVD about the making the disc), Lynne tends to go into another soulful but equally roots-y realm on the opening title track. It's not a surprise she taps into this »»»
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: Rising Appalachia buck the mainsteam, and that's fine with them
Rising Appalachia would not be accused of being in the musical mainstream. Not too many bands who combine folk and Appalachian sounds with new world music could possibly be.
And that suits the sister-led duo of Chloe Smith and Leah Song just fine. In fact, at one point, Chloe made it clear she did not embrace radio play as a sign of success... »»»
Concert Review: Bingham plays with something to prove
Ryan Bingham mainly focused on songs from his sixth album "American Love Song," for this lively show. Backed by a supportive band that also included two female backup singers and a fiddler, Bingham's eclectic setlist touched upon country, singer/songwriter folk, rock and blues.
Bingham reached for lively country sounds early on, with... »»»
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