Jim Heath is an ordained minister of rockabilly. The native Texan took the classic rockabilly sound of the 1950s and blended it with high-octane punk and roots rock, producing a sound that could only be described as psychobilly. When he picks up his signature Gretsch and takes the stage with bandmates Jimbo Wallace and Scott Churilla, he becomes the Reverend Horton Heat.
You’d think you could tell what kind of music Daniel Romano makes just from listening to it. You’d be wrong.
If the crushing wash of guitars and tense rhythmic drive didn't make it clear, then the personal story Lilly Hiatt unfolds on "Get This Right" really should. The new music Hiatt is making draws on her love for post-punk and alternative rock, while still remaining true to her honest, daring way with complex themes of love and understanding. "Are we ever gonna get this right?" she asks. Musically, the answer is yes.
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.
On his fifth studio album, Ryan Bingham offers the world a look into a troubled past through the eyes of isolation.
American music is where it’s at, and KDHX is the place to be to get the lowdown on some recent releases that may have slipped a bit below your radar.
As a multi-genre musician who picked up the banjo at age 12, Tony Furtado has never looked back.
A praise song for winter, "Slaughterhouse Gulch" doesn't just paint a portrait of Gwyneth Moreland's cottage home in Mendocino County in Northern California. It evokes all the details, small yet visionary, of the natural and spiritual cycle of the seasons.