Saturday's Radio | The Truth Hurts

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Rock: Folk Rock Rock: Americana Moods: Mood: Brooding
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The Truth Hurts

by Saturday's Radio

Melancholy folk-rock breakup album. Like "Automatic for the People" crossed with "Blood on the Tracks."
Genre: Rock: Folk Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Somewhere Down the Road
4:52 $0.79
2. A Perfect Afternoon
4:44 $0.79
3. Free for All
2:53 $0.79
4. Kiss and Run
3:16 $0.79
5. You're Not the End of the World
4:06 $0.79
6. Promises
4:13 $0.79
7. Sorry Again
4:18 $0.79
8. Thirteen Weeks
4:22 $0.79
9. September Knows
4:10 $0.79
10. Listen
3:19 $0.79
11. Free for All (Reprise)
1:08 $0.79
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
"The Truth Hurts" is second album from Saturday's Radio and deals with romantic rejection and its accompanying pain.



to write a review

Anne-Marie Klein

Beautiful Melodic Folk-Country
I recently had the pleasure of discovering the music of Saturday’s Radio through social media, which is something new for me as an avenue for hearing recording artists. As a result of this wonderful experience, not only I have ploughed forward into this brave new world and added to my music library with other bands and singers but I’ve had “The Truth Hurts” by Saturday’s Radio playing on my iPod for the last week and a half, getting under my skin in the most pleasant of ways.

Rob Christensen sings with a distinct voice that blends so well with his guitar playing; there is lament when he sings about love gone badly that can be felt in his tone. This CD is rooted in the pain of a relationship lost and, much like Adele’s “21”, the result is a collection of melodic songs that keep you wanting to hit the replay button. The mood of often achingly wistful, and the songs stay with you after just a few listens. My favourite tracks are the ballads where Rob lays his soul bare and shares his heartache with the listener, like the beautifully sad “Kiss and Run” and the conflicted “You’re Not the End of the World.” The CD also has some upbeat, faster-tempo numbers, like “Free For All” and “Promises”, which mixes it up nicely.

I would recommend this CD for anyone who loves listening to artists whose words evoke a time and place as much as their music does. It is a collection of beautiful folk-rock melodies that can be enjoyed either as an intensely personal listening experience or played in the background.