11 Songs, 42 Minutes


Ratings and Reviews

4.9 out of 5
20 Ratings
20 Ratings


Master of destinys

I was absolutely captivated by this womans voice and the lyrical content in each song.
The quality of the production and recording is totally a 10 on my radar charts.
Yes, I am going to buy this album for sure.
After you hear a few minutes of each song you will have no other choice but to do as I have done. It is indeed a work of art and I deem it to be beautiful.

Angelic and Acoustic


Steve Morse puts his acoustic abilities and melodic sensibilities to the forefront and lays down a restful bed of support to an angelic voice reminiscent of the ethereal Enya and the aching Alison Krauss. Sarah Spencer is emerging as a schocking talent, and this unique CD will leave you rested and relaxed, without boring you in the slightest. It's a great counterpoint to the fire of Steve Morse's electric work. Just get it.

Pleasing if Not Perfect

The Real Not Steve

I'm a big fan of pop music that tries to be sophisticated and interesting without sacrificing accessibility. It's rare, though, and this album succeeds.

You'll get the feeling that you've heard something like this, but not executed nearly as well. If you're not familiar with Steve Morse, the chords and melodies are compelling and unique enough to immediately stand out from similar artists. Sarah's voice is gorgeous and produces some of the silkiest background vocals to go back and forth between binary.

Some of the songs feel a little similar, though. It's not that there are B-songs…but I would have liked a little more variety. Ironically, there also seem to be too many vocal styles on the album for Sarah to cover with equal acumen.

Musically, the album exudes genuine warmth and spirit while maintaining a high level of virtuosity. The presence of the Steve Morse Band rhythm section no doubt has a part in that. The textures on this album are breathtaking at times but never overwrought or predictable, and without sounding over-produced or artificial. It sounds like no engineering technology was used, at all, I'm left wondering why anyone needs it.

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