Singer/songwriter Rich DePaolo is readying his new album "Killed For Kings." It features a dozen tales about rising above everyday troubles. Beginning with "More Of The Same," Rich's sweet vocals and gentle acoustic strumming starts off the album on a high note as you are looking forward to a relaxing trip. He continues with the country/folk feel of "Where Believers Don't Go" and the comforting sway of "Climb." He adds a few more instruments to the folk/rock appeal of "Diamond Minds," before plugging in for the dark, bluesy rock of "There's Only One." Rich DePaolo returns for a moment to the gentle acoustics of "Kisses & Chains," which then gets taken over by an emotional guitar solo, before finishing up his new album with the quiet acoustics of "What Are You Crying For?" and the thoughtful poetic lyrics of "Last Train." To find out more about Rich DePaolo and his latest release "Killed For Kings," please visit richdepaolo.com.
The husband and wife duo of Molly Venter and Eben Pariser are preparing to release their new Goodnight Moonshine album titled "I'm The Only One Who Will Tell You, You're Bad." The album features the work of New Orleans jazz band Roosevelt Dime, on the opening two tracks, the island flair of "Settle Down" and the soulful, R&B groove of "What We Asked For." Goodnight Moonshine continues their new 14-song release with their recollection of life with the gentle sway of "Bowie" and then "I Love You Goodbye," as you will simply fall in love with Molly's sweet vocals. Their sound switches to a more country vibe with "Scientist," before Eben steps up to the mic for the gentle folk poetry of "In The End." Goodnight Moonshine wrap up their new album with the return of Roosevelt Dime on the waltz of "Looking At Forever" and the banjo-led bluegrass of "Keep The Spark." To find out more about Goodnight Moonshine and their latest release "I'm The Only One Who Will Tell You, You're Bad," please visit goodnightmoonshine.com.
Finally we arrive at the latest release from soul singer Robin McKelle titled "Melodic Canvas." The title is fitting since she fills her new album with melodies that get shown upon a canvas of R&B/Jazz music. She starts out her new album with the bluesy tone of "Do You Believe" and the quiet, spiritual story of "Lyla." She swings with the gentle touch of piano on "Come To Me" and then delivers a meaningful, gospel rendition of the classic "Swing Low." Robin finishes up her new album with the gentle homage to the "Simple Man," along with the R&B flavor of "It Won't End Up" and her international touch of "The Sun Dried" sung in French. To find out more about Robin McKelle and her latest release "Melodic Canvas," please visit robinmckelle.com.