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Ice, Trees and Lullabies

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Album Review

This is the second album by Scotland's Coinneach. Lacking the force of Wolfstone and the innovation of Tartan Amoebas, Coinneach is a competent but unspectacular Highland Celtic rock band in the vein of Rock Salt and Nails. With the exception of fiddler Debbie Swanson, who tries in vain to inject some life and spice into the songs, most everything about this band is merely OK. The songwriting, the vocals, the playing are all OK. Perhaps the one song deserving of mention is "The Back Room," an instrumental played with the rocking energy and pizzazz of Tempest.


Genre: Singer/Songwriter

Years Active: '90s, '00s

An outgrowth of informal jam sessions that late piper Kenny Macrae hosted at a variety of pubs in Ross-Shore, Scotland during the late-1980s, Coinneach continues to redefine traditional Scottish music. Their self-produced debut album, Life In A Scottish Greenhouse, focused on environmental issues and daily life in the Scottish Highlands, while their subsequent efforts, Ice Trees And Lullabies and Protected? have reflected on similar themes. Formed to play a series of shows in Macrae's memory, Coinneach...
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Ice, Trees and Lullabies, Coinneach
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