Martin, Brickell video drops
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Martin, Brickell video drops

Wednesday, October 14, 2015 – Steve Martin and Edie Brickell's new music video for "Won't Go Back," debuted today on VanityFair.com.

The song is featured on their forthcoming new studio album , "So Familiar," due Oct. 30 on Rounder. Produced by Peter Asher, the album features 12 new songs.

"This video, three years in the making, was a delight to work on," Martin said to VanityFair.com. "Especially wonderful to work with was "hey you," (our director), and "hey you," (our costumer), and I am deeply indebted to "hey you," (the woman who sang)."

The duo's sophomore album, draws on a wide range with players from the worlds of bluegrass, folk, pop and rock. Banjo man Béla Fleck is featured on "Heart of the Dreamer," along with session bassist Leland Sklar, Cobra Starship's Victoria Asher, Mike Einziger of Incubus, Emmy-award winning composer/arranger Geoff Zanelli, and Martin's longtime bluegrass cohorts the Steep Canyon Rangers.

Martin and Brickell also have an original, Broadway-bound musical, "Bright Star," which has been produced in San Diego and will open at The Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., on Dec. 17 before heading to Broadway in spring 2016.


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CD reviews for Steve Martin

CD review - Rare Bird Alert Following up their 2009 Grammy Award winning "The Crow," Steve Martin and the Steep Canyon Rangers present another stellar bluegrass release. With this one, Martin stretches his musical wings by writing or co-writing all of the songs and brings along his trademark brand of humor as well. This features the same outstanding instrumentals supplied by the exceptional Steep Canyon Rangers, and, of course, Martin on banjo, but also includes a much more vocal and lyrical presence to enjoy. ...
CD review - The Crow: New Songs For The Five-String Banjo Although primarily known for his award-winning work as an actor, writer and stand-up comedian, Steve Martin is also a talented five-string banjo player with a lifelong love affair with the instrument. Martin played the banjo on his comedy albums in the late 1970s and made guest appearances on more recent recordings from other artists including Earl Scruggs and Tony Trischka, but his relationship with the instrument was never officially consummated on-record until this debut full-length musical ...


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