11 Songs, 43 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

The first minute of “Let’s Jump a Train” likely tells you whether The Reverend Peyton’s Big Damn Band are for you. It’s that easy. This trio from Nashville, Indiana, rock hard and immediately, with grooves and interweaving guitars that show how a constant touring schedule can elevate a band beyond their peers. Anyone transfixed by The Rolling Stones’ mix of blues and country on Exile on Main St. or Captain Beefheart’s Mirror Man–styled jams will find that tradition in the 11 songs on the trio’s fifth album. It's their first set for a revitalized Yazoo Records, once the label for the blues. 

EDITORS’ NOTES

The first minute of “Let’s Jump a Train” likely tells you whether The Reverend Peyton’s Big Damn Band are for you. It’s that easy. This trio from Nashville, Indiana, rock hard and immediately, with grooves and interweaving guitars that show how a constant touring schedule can elevate a band beyond their peers. Anyone transfixed by The Rolling Stones’ mix of blues and country on Exile on Main St. or Captain Beefheart’s Mirror Man–styled jams will find that tradition in the 11 songs on the trio’s fifth album. It's their first set for a revitalized Yazoo Records, once the label for the blues. 

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