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Mascara Falls

Heather Eatman

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Album Review

Given that Heather Eatman was just the second performer ever signed to John Prine's Oh Boy imprint (the first being Prine himself, of course), it's safe to assume that her debut would closely follow the label's party line, delivering literate folk-pop characterized by considerable wit and poignancy. Mascara Falls doesn't disappoint on those counts, but to peg her as little more than a distaff Prine wanna-be is to ignore the originality of Eatman's vision; songs like "Used Car," "Big Bass Drum" and "Miss Liberty" are Gothic character studies closer in spirit to the fiction of Flannery O'Connor than conventional folk music, complete with lyrics possessing a real flair for poetic physical imagery.

Biography

Genre: Singer/Songwriter

Years Active: '90s, '00s

Heather Eatman grew up in a theatrical household — her father directed plays at colleges in Texas, Michigan, and Pennsylvania, and she developed a strong affinity for the tragic, weary, memorable female characters of Tennessee Williams. She credits the theater with helping her overcome her shyness by demonstrating to her that she could create her own world through her songs and that once she was onstage, she could manipulate the way she came across. She moved to Manhattan at 17 years of age...
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Mascara Falls, Heather Eatman
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