Moon Hooch, consisting primarily of two saxophones and drums, busked in the subways of Brooklyn, New York so much that they finally were asked to cease and desist. Not by fans, but by the New York City police.
Andrew Combs proves the skills of the soul-baring, mellow '70s singer-songwriter are not extinct.
Some might call Ray Wylie Hubbard's sound country, some might say folk or Americana, but there's a lot of rock in him too, as is evident by his latest musical testimony.
Miles Tackett and the Three Times play soulful, bluesy music that sounds like what Cream might have played if the jazzy influence of Ginger Baker had dominated the group's sound.
Chuck Prophet is a journeyman of a musician. He has brought his craft and skill to bands, a solo career and has been a songwriter of renown, writing songs for a wide variety of other artists.
John McCutcheon loves music of all types, as is evident from his prolific and varied recording career, having released 34 albums.
The title of the first song in this Live at KDHX set by JEFF the Brotherhood, "Heavy Krishna," seems to capture the band's sound perfectly.
The new album by Drew Holcomb and the Neighbors is a beautiful continuance of the confluence of their musical style, taking in country, rock and blues, and it melding into that new catch-all genre, Americana.
Cracker's new album is a mix of their alternative rock and Americana leanings, and this stripped down live performance gives us the pleasure of both.
The acoustic guitar and banjo centering the sound of Frontier Ruckus does not sound at like it was developed in the midst of urbanity, but rather in a place of earth and wood.