18 Songs, 1 Hour 4 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

An intoxicating, wholly immersive cascade of harp, lush keyboards, rich vocals, and traditional folk instruments, the debut album from the Irish vocal ensemble Celtic Woman feels otherworldly, a sonic portal to some fantastical time and place. The songs range from new age staples (Enya’s “Orinoco Flow”) to grand hymns (“Ave Maria”) to traditional Irish folk tunes (“Siulil a Run”); they’re united by majestic arrangements and an array of voices that ring like bells in solo settings, or collectively chime in clear, pure harmony.

EDITORS’ NOTES

An intoxicating, wholly immersive cascade of harp, lush keyboards, rich vocals, and traditional folk instruments, the debut album from the Irish vocal ensemble Celtic Woman feels otherworldly, a sonic portal to some fantastical time and place. The songs range from new age staples (Enya’s “Orinoco Flow”) to grand hymns (“Ave Maria”) to traditional Irish folk tunes (“Siulil a Run”); they’re united by majestic arrangements and an array of voices that ring like bells in solo settings, or collectively chime in clear, pure harmony.

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