iTunes

Ouverture de l'iTunes Store en cours…Si iTunes ne s'ouvre pas, cliquez sur l'icône de l'application iTunes dans votre Dock Mac ou sur votre bureau Windows.Indicateur de progression
iTunes

iTunes est le moyen le plus simple d’organiser et de compléter votre collection multimédia numérique.

iTunes est introuvable sur votre ordinateur. Pour écouter des extraits et acheter des morceaux de « Dublin Blues » par Guy Clark, téléchargez iTunes.

Vous avez déjà iTunes ? Cliquez sur « J'ai déjà iTunes » pour l'ouvrir dès maintenant.

J’ai iTunes Téléchargement gratuit
iTunes pour Mac et PC

Dublin Blues

Guy Clark

Ouvrez iTunes pour écouter des extraits, acheter et télécharger de la musique.

Avis sur l'album

A mere three years after Boats to Build, Guy Clark offered Dublin Blues, a record filled with sizzle, inspiration, and his best batch of songs in years. Teaming with Miles Wilkinson for the third time and using in the studio for the first time his road band — which includes über guitarist and singer Darrell Scott — Clark delivers a batch of searing portraits, intimate observations, first-person narratives, and one dumb throwaway cut ("Baby Went to Memphis in a Limo"). As usual, some old friends return to the fold — Rodney Crowell, Emmylou Harris, Sam Bush, Verlon Thompson, Kenny Malone, and Suzy Ragsdale — but there are new faces as well like Ramblin' Jack Elliott, Nanci Griffith, and Kathy Mattea. The magic begins with the title track. Haunted Celtic melodies played on the fiddle and a mandolin with an acoustic guitar usher in a country song that could be from the countryside of Ireland. With Mattea on the backing vocals, the listener is transported between worlds in time and space. "Black Diamond Strings" is a friendly little number about what else: guitar strings! Its catchy hook and singalong chorus make it a Clark winner. "Shut Up and Talk to Me" features Scott playing the swinging blues as Clark counts off the music like a fierce memory. "Stuff That Works" is another of Clark's quiet observation tunes, where his words speak volumes and the instruments underline their meanings. It's a workingman's anthem sung seemingly from the workshop bench. But "Hank Williams Said It Best," "Tryin' to Try," "Cape," and "Hangin' Your Life on the Wall" are all tremendous in their scope and intimacy. They are full of dimension and depth, and Wilkinson gives them textures. The set ends with a re-recording of the spooky yet shattering elegy "The Randall Knife" Clark cut on Better Days. The difference here is age. The view Clark sings from is one of distance and age. "The Randall Knife" doesn't feel quite so spooky this time out, but it does resonate with empathy and even tenderness. As it winds to a close, the listener is left not in bewildered silence but in awe that such a bond exists at all.

Biographies

Né(e) : 6 novembre 1941 à Monahans, TX

Genre : Country

Années d'activité : '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Guy Clark doesn't just write songs, he crafts them with the kind of hands-on care and respect that a master carpenter (a favorite image of his) would have when faced with a stack of rare hardwood. Clark works slowly and with strict attention to detail — his output has been sparse since he first signed to RCA in the early '70s — but he has produced an impressive collection of timeless gems, leaving very little waste behind. His albums have never met much commercial success, but the emotional...
Biographie complète

Devenez fan des pages iTunes et App Store sur Facebook et bénéficiez d’offres réservées, d’informations exclusives sur les nouvelles apps et bien plus encore.