12 Songs, 49 Minutes

TITLE TIME
3:08
4:25
3:05
3:23
4:14
3:35
3:54
2:59
6:40
2:39
8:54
2:21

Customer Reviews

5 out of 5

12 Ratings

12 Ratings

So great

cubscrosby

This is such a great album. One of our essentials to play on our drive home from Thanksgiving with the family. It sets the tone for Christmas and we go back to it often. Her version of O Come, O Come Emmanuel is beautiful. That alone makes the album worth owning, but you'll absolutely love the whole thing.

The BEST!

Dan Portnoy

This album has become a true favorite (even among the oldies like Bing and Sinatra!) Her version of Silent Night brings tears to my eyes every time. BUY IT!

This is Christmas

merimackay

I have loved this ever since I heard it on NPR. It is Christmas. It is beautiful and makes me feel every emotion Christmas can evoke.

About Rosie Thomas

Singer/songwriter Rosie Thomas has been shaping her sweet, delicate song stylings since her early childhood, but she made a name for herself when she joined Motor City dream pop band Velour 100. Thomas sang and toured with the band during the late '90s before jumping ship for a solo career. Mixing up the folk-pop of Joni Mitchell with indie sensibilities, Thomas found herself surrounded by a new scene. She and Damien Jurado dueted on "Wages of Sin" for Sub-Pop's 2001 compilation Badlands: A Tribute to Bruce Springsteen's Nebraska as well as guested on "Parking Lot" on Jurado's Ghost of David. Thomas, however, introduced something more reflective, humorous, and intriguing on her solo debut, When We Were Small (Sub-Pop), in early 2002. When she's not making music, Thomas' comedic alter ego, a bespectacled pizza delivery girl who she's named Sheila, may also appear. Her winning streak continued in late 2003 with the release of her second full-length release, Only with Laughter Can You Win. If Songs Could Be Held followed in 2005. Thomas' song "Faith's Silver Elephant" was included on a compilation disc put together by Toronto's Paper Bag Records the following year. 2006 was also the year that Pitchfork made the dubious claim that Thomas and fellow musician Sufjan Stevens were expecting a child. Thomas later dispelled the claim, citing that it had been meant as an April Fools' Day joke. ~ MacKenzie Wilson

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