11 Songs, 43 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Matching earthy emotion with musical finesse, The Bros. Landreth’s debut album, Let It Lie, is a remarkably confident effort for a fledgling band. Winnipeg-based siblings Joey and David Landreth lead their combo through a set laced with searing slide guitars, blues-rooted rhythms, and tasty keyboard licks that recall the better moments of Little Feat, The Eagles, and Jackson Browne. Ferocious rockers like “Runaway Train” and “Going to the Country” flex real muscle while nursing a wounded heart. Joey and David’s tightly meshed harmonies add an aching sheen to ballads like “Tappin’ on the Glass” and “Our Love.”

EDITORS’ NOTES

Matching earthy emotion with musical finesse, The Bros. Landreth’s debut album, Let It Lie, is a remarkably confident effort for a fledgling band. Winnipeg-based siblings Joey and David Landreth lead their combo through a set laced with searing slide guitars, blues-rooted rhythms, and tasty keyboard licks that recall the better moments of Little Feat, The Eagles, and Jackson Browne. Ferocious rockers like “Runaway Train” and “Going to the Country” flex real muscle while nursing a wounded heart. Joey and David’s tightly meshed harmonies add an aching sheen to ballads like “Tappin’ on the Glass” and “Our Love.”

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