Cash Rosanne

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  • Cash Rosanne - She Remembers Everything (CD)

    15,00

    2018 release. Dreams still beckon in a damaged world, and Rosanne Cash renders them with fierce grace on She Remembers Everything. The follow-up to Cash’s 2014 release The River & the Thread, recipient of three Grammys including Best Americana Album, the album offers shimmering pop-with hints of twang and jazz-that could find a home in almost any year of postwar American music. But the luminescence and bright production are shot through with a darker vision, trenchant vocals, minor chords, and bent notes that destabilize the landscape. Familiar yet alien, Cash’s take on being a woman in the world reveals just how much has gone awry. Closing out the four decades Cash has spent as a recording artist, She Remembers Everything contains echoes of nearly all her previous styles. Listeners familiar with ”Seven Year Ache” or Interiors will recognize the knowing ache of this record. Those who listened to recordings and live shows in subsequent years-which have included residencies at the San Francisco Jazz Center, Carnegie Hall, and the Library of Congress-will likewise find the literary voice that has framed her more recent music. Cash’s time focused on roots music also lends a classic form to her songwriting that makes it universal and timeless.

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  • Cash Rosanne - She Remembers Everything (Deluxe) (CD)

    24,00

    2018 release. Dreams still beckon in a damaged world, and Rosanne Cash renders them with fierce grace on She Remembers Everything. The follow-up to Cash’s 2014 release The River & the Thread, recipient of three Grammys including Best Americana Album, the album offers shimmering pop-with hints of twang and jazz-that could find a home in almost any year of postwar American music. But the luminescence and bright production are shot through with a darker vision, trenchant vocals, minor chords, and bent notes that destabilize the landscape. Familiar yet alien, Cash’s take on being a woman in the world reveals just how much has gone awry. Closing out the four decades Cash has spent as a recording artist, She Remembers Everything contains echoes of nearly all her previous styles. Listeners familiar with ”Seven Year Ache” or Interiors will recognize the knowing ache of this record. Those who listened to recordings and live shows in subsequent years-which have included residencies at the San Francisco Jazz Center, Carnegie Hall, and the Library of Congress-will likewise find the literary voice that has framed her more recent music. Cash’s time focused on roots music also lends a classic form to her songwriting that makes it universal and timeless.

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  • Cash Rosanne - She Remembers Everything (LP)

    27,00 19,00

    Limited pink vinyl LP pressing. 2018 release. Dreams still beckon in a damaged world, and Rosanne Cash renders them with fierce grace on She Remembers Everything. The follow-up to Cash’s 2014 release The River & the Thread, recipient of three Grammys including Best Americana Album, the album offers shimmering pop-with hints of twang and jazz-that could find a home in almost any year of postwar American music. But the luminescence and bright production are shot through with a darker vision, trenchant vocals, minor chords, and bent notes that destabilize the landscape. Familiar yet alien, Cash’s take on being a woman in the world reveals just how much has gone awry. Closing out the four decades Cash has spent as a recording artist, She Remembers Everything contains echoes of nearly all her previous styles. Listeners familiar with ”Seven Year Ache” or Interiors will recognize the knowing ache of this record. Those who listened to recordings and live shows in subsequent years-which have included residencies at the San Francisco Jazz Center, Carnegie Hall, and the Library of Congress-will likewise find the literary voice that has framed her more recent music. Cash’s time focused on roots music also lends a classic form to her songwriting that makes it universal and timeless.

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  • Cash Rosanne - King`s Record Shop (30th Anniversary Edition) (LP)

    27,50

    Kings Record Shop (30th Anniversary Edition) is the sixth studio album by American country music singer Rosanne cash. First released in 1987, it produced four number 1 singles on the Billboard country singles charts. These hit singles were ”The Way We Make a Broken Heart”, ”If You Change Your Mind”, ”Tennessee Flat Top Box” and ”Runaway Train”. Pressed onto single LP, 180gram black vinyl.

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  • Cash Rosanne - The River & The Thread (LP)

    25,00

    Produced by and co-written with John Leventhal, this album marks Cash s Decca/ Blue Note debut.The River & The Thread is Rosanne Cash s first album in more than four years. Cash wrote the album s 11 original songs with her longtime collaborator (and husband) John Leventhal, who also served as producer, arranger and guitarist.With The River & The Thread , Cash turns her attention to American lives and locations. The album richly evokes the Southern landscape physical, musical, emotional and examines the indelible impressions it has made on our own collective culture and on Cash.The River & The Thread is sweeping in its breadth, capturing a unique, multi-generational cast of characters, from a Civil War soldier off to fight in Virginia to a New Deal-era farmer in Arkansas to a contemporary Mobile, AL couple. While Cash and Leventhal found inspiration in the many musical styles associated with the South swampy Delta blues, gospel, Appalachian folk, country and rock, to name a few this is a completely contemporary collection. Cash s crystalline voice and Leventhal s compelling guitar work are at the heart of the album, and they bring in additional instrumentation to suit the tone of each particular song, from the delicate orchestral passages of Night School, (which nods to Stephen Foster, who also had a deep affection for the South) to the ghostly keyboards of the album closer Money Road . If I never make another album I will be content, because I made this one, says Cash of The River & The Thread , which is a marked departure from her earlier works.

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  • Cash Rosanne - The List (CD)

    10,00

    ”After the dark and chilling themes of 2006’s Black Cadillac, which saw Rosanne Cash dealing with the deaths of her mother, Vivian Liberto, her father, Johnny Cash, and her stepmother, June Carter Cash — all of whom passed within a two-year span — one might assume that her next project would move into an even deeper level of bleakness, but with The List, it’s immediately clear that she has instead found a more measured place to stand, and it’s a lovely and redemptive outing that looks back to go forward. When Cash turned 18, her father, alarmed that his daughter only knew the songs that were getting played on the radio, gave her a list of what he considered 100 essential American songs; Cash kept that list, and now she’s drawn on it for this wonderfully nuanced outing that brims with a kind of redemptive timelessness. The List is a renewal and a testament to life, and it belongs to her father as much as it belongs to her, a beautiful restatement of her father’s passions, only now, they’ve become his daughter’s treasures, as well. It’s an affirming story, but that’s all it would be if Cash didn’t sing her heart out here. And she does sing her heart out. The opener, a version of Jimmie Rodgers’ ”Miss the Mississippi and You,” is full of comfortable grace and sentiment, and Cash keeps that fine emotional tone throughout this set. Songs like the folk classic ”500 Miles” feel at once both lovingly rendered and reborn for a new century in Cash’s hands, and she doesn’t update them so much as find redemption and solace in them, which in turn gives these songs a bright relevance, and because of the connection to her father and the list he gave to her, it also feels like a deep personal statement. There’s so much to take comfort in here, including her fine rendering of Bob Dylan’s ”Girl from the North Country,” a nice turn at Harlan Howard’s ”Heartaches by the Number” (which features Elvis Costello), a calm but still spooky duet with Jeff Tweedy on the faux-murder ballad ”Long Black Veil,” and a duet with Bruce Springsteen on Hal David and Paul Hampton’s ”Sea of Heartbreak.” Cash sings with a calm, measured authority, and all these the songs fit together with the same sort of refreshing resignation and care. Contemporary country radio probably won’t touch anything here, since country these days seems to be more about name-checking than any actual preservation, but Cash is after something else again — it’s about connecting with the past and carrying it forward as an act of personal faith. It has nothing to do with hats or belt buckles.”

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