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.
Taking several months off to regroup from personal crises and career burnout, singer-songwriter-road warrior Joe Pug has returned with renewed focus, energy and a love for his craft.
As far as duos go, you'd be hard-pressed to find one as solid and adventurous as the Charleston, South Carolina group, Shovels and Rope.
Hailing from Brown County, Indiana, Reverend Peytons Big Damn Band injects a little Midwest hospitality into the Delta blues, creating a unique sound while remaining true to the originators of the style.
The Ben Miller Band refers to their music as "Ozark Stomp," and that sounds as pure a description as can likely be found.
With over 20 albums to his credit, Jim Lauderdale is considered a songwriter's songwriter in the country and Americana genres.
The Devil Makes Three, after 10 years playing together, may be at their zenith, thus far.
Richard Smith first picked up the guitar when he was 5 years old and soon became a child prodigy.
Lyal Strickland has, in the truest sense of the phrase, returned to his roots.