Buddy and Julie Miller - Written in Chalk 2009 [FLAC] [h33t] - Kitlope
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Buddy and Julie Miller - Written in Chalk 2009 [FLAC] [h33t] - Kitlope
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Torrent File Content (16 files)
Buddy & Julie Miller - Written in Chalk 2009 [FLAC] [h33t] - Kitlope
01. Buddy & Julie Miller - Ellis County.flac -
01. Buddy & Julie Miller - Ellis County.flac -
02. Buddy & Julie Miller - Gasoline And Matches.flac -
03. Buddy & Julie Miller - Don't Say Goodbye (with Patty Griffin).flac -
04. Buddy & Julie Miller - What You Gonna Do Leroy (With Robert Plant).flac -
05. Buddy & Julie Miller - Long Time.flac -
06. Buddy & Julie Miller - One Part, Two Part (with Regina & Ann McCrary).flac -
07. Buddy & Julie Miller - Chalk (with Patty Griffin).flac -
08. Buddy & Julie Miller - Everytime We Say Goodbye.flac -
09. Buddy & Julie Miller - Hush, Sorrow (with Regina McCrary).flac -
10. Buddy & Julie Miller - Memphis Jane.flac -
11. Buddy & Julie Miller - June.flac -
12. Buddy & Julie Miller - The Selfishness In Man (with Emmylou Harris).flac -
Buddy & Julie Miller - Written In Chalk.log -
Buddy & Julie Miller - Written In Chalk.m3u -
Written In Chalk.cue -
File Type: FLAC Compression 6
Cd recorder: Plextor PX-716SA
Cd Ripper: Exact Audio Copy V0.99 prebeta 4
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EAC Cue Sheet: Yes
Tracker(s): http://www.h33t.com:3310/announce; http://tpb.tracker.thepiratebay.org:80/announce; http://inferno.demonoid.com:3419/announce
Torrent Hash: 456F249773E3C9051621F0901A42EF5CCB9B6317
File Size: 317.95 Mb
Label: New West
Catalog #: NW6158
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D’oh! I didn’t even realize Buddy & Julie had a new release. As a longtime fan I picked up Written in Chalk just an hour ago so here it is in Lossless! Enjoy.
Buddy Miller (born September 6, 1952 in Fairborn, Ohio) is a country singer, songwriter, musician, recording artist and producer, currently living in Nashville, Tennessee. Miller is married to and has recorded with singer/songwriter Julie Miller.
Miller formed the Buddy Miller Band, which included singer/songwriter Shawn Colvin on vocals and guitar.
In addition to releasing several solo albums over the years, Miller has toured as lead guitarist/backing vocalist for Emmylou Harris's Spyboy band, Steve Earle on his El Corazon tour, Shawn Colvin, and Linda Ronstadt. He co-produced and performed on Jimmie Dale Gilmore's 2000 album Endless Night. He has also appeared on several albums by songwriter/singer Lucinda Williams.
In 2004, Miller toured with Emmylou Harris, Patty Griffin, Gillian Welch, and David Rawlings as the Sweet Harmony Traveling Revue.
At the 4th Annual Americana Music Association Honors & Awards, the Ryman Auditorium September 2005, Miller received the Album of the Year Award for Universal United House of Prayer, and the opening cut of that album, "Worry Too Much" (penned by Mark Heard, and originally released on his Second Hand album), won the Song of the Year Award.
Buddy Miller has also produced albums for a number of artists. During 2006 Solomon Burke came over to Miller's house at Nashville to record his country album 'Nashville' on which Emmylou Harris, Patty Griffin, Gillian Welch and Dolly Parton appear as duet partners.
He has a signature acoustic guitar made by the Fender company, and frequently uses vintage Wandre electric guitars.
Buddy Miller toured as part of the band on Robert Plant and Alison Krauss's 'Raising Sand' tour of the USA and Europe. He is currently touring with Emmylou Harris, Patty Griffin and Shawn Colvin. The tour is named "Three Girls and Their Buddy." While on tour, Miller suffered a heart attack in Baltimore on 19 February 2009 following his performance as part of the MammoJam Music Festival and underwent triple bypass surgery at Johns Hopkins Hospital on 20 February.
At the annual Americana Music Association Honors and Awards program at the Ryman Auditorium in Nashville, TN on September 18, 2008, Miller received the "AMA Instrumentalist Of The Year" award, which was presented to him by Robert Plant and Alison Krauss. Miller was joined by Plant on a performance of a new song "Whatcha Gonna Do, Leroy" from his upcoming album to be released in March, 2009, according to Miller's comments during the song's introduction.
Julie Miller (born 12 July 1956 in Waxahachie, Texas) is a songwriter, singer, and recording artist currently living in Nashville, Tennessee. Julie Miller has been married to Buddy Miller for 20 years. They sing and play on each other's solo projects and have recorded a duets album on HighTone Records.
Julie's first recording was on the mini lp album Streetlight, which consisted of Julie, Buddy and an uncredited 3rd man. Julie and Buddy provided some songwriting to the lp, which included the original version of "Jesus in Your Eyes" (Later re-recorded for "Orphans and Angels". "How Could You Say No" (Written by Mickey Cates) was also originally performed on this album, and later included in Julie's solo debut "Meet Julie Miller"
An 8 track 1985 demo from Julie included 2 songs that were later included on "Meet Julie Miller", but the remaining 6 songs were not re-recorded.
The songs on this tape are: I don't Need Anything Else - Mystery Love (Synth Pop Version) - Love is - I Look to You - I Don't Need - What Does it Take - I wanna Be Ready - King of my Heart (not the same as that which appeared later on her first Myrrh release) - My New Psychiatrist (Synth Pop Version with different lyrics) - Debby Came Back - Dangerous Place (Synth Pop Version).
In 1987 Julie contributed background vocals to the song Remember Me on Benny Hester's album "Through the Window".
Miller's musical career initially took off after singer Sam Phillips discovered a demo tape by the artist and turned it over to friends at Myrrh Records. Miller was signed to a contract and recorded her first solo album, Meet Julie Miller for the label, and was released in 1990. This album included backing vocals from Shawn Colvin, Victoria Williams, Amy Grant, Kelly Willard and Russ Taff.
Julie's second solo album, "He Walks Through Walls" (1991) also included backing vocals from Shawn Colvin, Victoria Williams, Amy Grant and Kelly Willard as with her debut. Mark Heard and Reverend Dan Smith also contributed vocals. This album included the original version of the song "Broken Things", which was later re-recorded.
In 1992, Julie participated in the album, "Cry of the Heart: Emily's Eyes", an album released to bring hope to victims of child abuse, by providing the title track. Julie mentioned after a 2002 concert in Kentucky that the song "Emily's Eyes" had one line edited out of it, as there was concern regarding the "implications". No further details were given explaining.
Julie's 1993 album "Orphans and Angels" included a duet with Emmylou Harris on the song All My Tears, which has become one of Julie's most popular songs. Jazz vocalist Jimmy Scott also contributed vocals. The song was written after the death of Mark Heard. Julie also covered Mark Heard's song "Treasure of the Broken Land". Shawn Colvin once again contributed background vocals.
Julie's 4th solo album was released by Street Level Records, a departure from Word Records which released her first 3 solo albums. Julie covered The Williams Brothers song Can't Cry Hard Enough on this album. Victoria Williams, Mark Olsen and the Electrics provided background vocals.
After the 1998 Omagh bombing in Northern Ireland, local singer Juliet Turner performed a version of Miller's song "Broken Things" at a memorial service for the victims of the bombing.
Julie and Buddy Miller teamed up with Victoria Williams, Mark Olson, and Jim Lauderdale for a European tour billed as "The Rolling Creek Dippers" in the 90's.
The Dixie Chicks, Linda Ronstadt, Ann Savoy, Lee Ann Womack, Emmylou Harris, Jars of Clay, Julie Roberts, Selah, Brooks & Dunn, Lucy Kaplansky, and Ilse DeLange have recorded the songs of Julie Miller, as well as songs written by both her and Buddy.
Buddy Miller announced that this fall, a Julie Miller compilation is planned, which will include tracks picked by Julie from her first four albums, which have been out of print for many years.
Written In Chalk 2009
Buddy Miller may well be, as some prominent voices hold, the past decade’s best artist of his kind. But for all his admirable modesty, you’d never know it. For that reason, a new Buddy Miller record is an important and understated event, like an appearance by the world’s most valuable sixth man. A new record with his talented wife Julie is even more remarkable because in spite of all the collaborating they’ve done throughout the years, this is only their second proper album together. Miller is following up a minor classic, Universal United House of Prayer, and although Julie Miller has been quieter recently—her last solo album was 1999’s Broken Things—the stage is set for a brilliant return. And with Written in Chalk, the pair makes almost every move you’d want them to.
Predictably, the twin highlights throughout Written in Chalk are Julie’s songwriting and Buddy’s guitar. Julie’s songs are sharp-eyed swirls of earnest observation, so delicate sometimes that they feel fragile, but always undergirded by sturdy melodies. Buddy’s guitar playing is both uncannily sympathetic and unfailingly economical, a quality honed, no doubt, by all those years as a sideman. Both are endearing, slightly rough-hewn vocalists, and the instrumental support they get is solid throughout. (Two ringers worth noting: Jay Bellerose, one of American music’s most remarkable drummers, makes a too-brief appearance; and Larry Campell, a veteran of Bob Dylan’s Never-ending Tour, Levon Helm’s Midnight Rambles, and Phil Lesh’s Friends, contributes mandolin and fiddle.)
Both Buddy and Julie Miller have famously good taste, and Written in Chalk, with its wide range of voices and styles, nicely displays the different modes in which they can work. “Gasoline and Matches” is a dirty roadhouse romp, “A Long, Long Time” is an airy lounge piece. A take on Dee Ervin’s “One Part, Two Part”, with Regina McCrary singing backup, is a rousing chart-topper in embryo, and “Everytime We Say Goodbye” and “Hush, Sorrow” are subdued, occasionally meandering, ballads. Like “Gasoline and Matches”, “Memphis Jane”—the hard-charging story of a hitchhiker with dual identities—is, thankfully, gritty enough to dislodge a recurring tone of gentleness that nearly softens the entire record’s impact.
If anything it is actually the Millers’ willingness to cede the spotlight, however, that actually threatens to disrupt the shape of the album. For example, a greasy cover of Mel Tillis’ “What You Gonna Do, Leroy”, sung by Buddy with Robert Plant, is a clear highlight—both singers are light on their feet, and they deliver the song with the good humor it deserves. What is less clear is where exactly this song belongs: through no fault of his own, Plant commands attention in ways that Buddy Miller never does. (Indeed, this slight sense of dislocation might be natural—the song was recorded in a dressing room during the Allison Krauss/Robert Plant tour.) Written in Chalk‘s list of guest vocalists—which also includes Emmylou Harris, Patty Griffin, and Regina McCrary—is certainly impressive and, track for track, the quality is so high here that this may seem a middling complaint, but it might be just as well to hear to hear Buddy and Julie sing the duets together. In fact, their unadorned partnership on “June” is one of the record’s most satisfying moments. A new Buddy and Julie Miller record is undoubtedly a special occasion; this one just makes you wish you could spend a little more personal time with the hosts.
Gasoline & Matches
Don’t Say Goodbye
What You Gonna Do Leroy
One Part, Two Part
Everytime We Say Goodbye
The Selfishness in Man
Enjoy this new release :)
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