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Mirrors and Windows

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Album Review

One of the things that sinks many a singer/songwriter is that they fail to tie their word poems to a musical vision and good melodies. And while nothing is wrong with literary songwriting, an occasional hook, or catchy chorus goes a long way toward keeping the listener awake. Dulcie Taylor, like any singer/songwriter worth his/her salt, has something to say about relationships and understanding ourselves, but she doesn't forget to add some interesting ingredients into the musical stew. A slow, bluesy guitar; ethereal background vocals; and a hollow drum add just the right atmospheric touch to the mysterious "Woman I Used to Be." On "Maybe" — one of the album's strongest tracks — Duke Levine's guitar work and Michael Bellar's Hammond B3 provide a nice soulful underpinning. The song is further enhanced by chords that subtly shift, giving the lyric an extra emotional kick. Even deep into Mirrors & Windows, Taylor dishes up "Pillow Like a Stone," a kiss-off packaged as a fun bit of rock & roll. To top it all off, Taylor's a good singer who fills her songs with emotion while the shifting cast of bandmembers offers a sympathetic foundation. Mirrors & Windows is a solid singer/songwriter effort that reaches beyond the usual clichés of the genre. ~ Ronnie D. Lankford, Jr., Rovi

Biography

Genre: Singer/Songwriter

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Dulcie Taylor's foray into the music business could have turned out far differently if she had continued to pursue her first love, the ukulele. Fortunately for fans of her guitar and dulcimer work and vocals, Taylor's ukulele dreams were smashed -- literally -- when she saw her beloved instrument crumpled to pieces beneath a drunken teenager's behind when he unwittingly sat on it. For a ten-year-old, it was a hard way to see a dream die. But in hindsight, a grown-up Taylor sees the ignominious demise...
Full Bio
Mirrors and Windows, Dulcie Taylor
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