Denise Jordan Finley | Girl On the Rhythm Guitar

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United States - New York

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Folk: Progressive Folk Folk: Modern Folk Moods: Type: Acoustic
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Girl On the Rhythm Guitar

by Denise Jordan Finley

Co-writers Finley and Pagdon focus on Denise Jordan Finley's steady but interesting acoustic rhythm guitar styles from song to song on this somewhat traditional collection. the instrumentation is accessible, sparse and clean. The lyrics tell true tales.
Genre: Folk: Progressive Folk
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. Girl On the Rhythm Guitar
2:08 $1.99
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2. Elmer McCurdy
4:26 $1.99
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3. Raised By the Railroad Line
2:17 $1.99
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4. My Father's Train
3:57 $1.99
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5. The Axeman
4:40 $1.99
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6. Wendigo
3:51 $1.99
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7. Charlotte's Jalopy
2:27 $1.99
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8. Talk to Me
2:52 $1.99
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9. Harmony
3:29 $1.99
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10. How Can I Keep from Singing
2:46 $1.99
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11. Londonderry Air
2:03 $1.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
The stories on this album take place mostly around the early nineteen hundreds. The tales they tell are based on truth... sweet family history, macabre tales of grizzly death, an account of a trip in a model T Ford. There is Dwain Story's "Wendigo," an Algonquin legend based on an Algernon Blackwood essay. The styles range from white gospel, to a taste of bluegrass (supported by Paul Craft's "Raised by the Railroad Line,) and a charleston, not to overlook the overtly undefinable styles that are the hallmark of this artist's music. The instrumentation is sparce, designated almost exclusively to acoustic guitar bolstered by co-writer, Daniel Pagdon's melodic contrabass, along with occasional comments from mandolin, and a fancy featured trumpet solo. Finley's versatile voice whines, whispers, and soars. Her guitar, true to the album title, is relentless in rhythmic drive, all the while changing in groove from song to song. The bonus track breaks away from the strumming guitar by featuring a free form single piano track to support a delicate, poignant vocal which proves to be a surprising deviation from the oft performed "Londonderry Air." If you savored the dark furnishings of "Hauntress," or were warmed by the winter fireside glow from "Solstice," you will find "Girl on the Rhythm Guitar" to be a fresh new color on the pallet for Finley's musical creations.

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