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The Way We Move

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Editors’ Notes

Recorded in four days in a 100-year-old Greek Revival house in upstate New York, The Way We Move is another fine outing from a young troubadour wise beyond his years. With his primitive, acoustic-based approach, he easily falls into the rougher edges of the alt-country scene. Yet Langhorne Slim (a.k.a. Sean Scolnick of Langhorne, Pa.) transcends the genre's usual limitations with a voice well-suited to recreating the kind of beatnik wanderlust that pulsed throughout Jack Kerouac's prose. Unvarnished in the way that Bob Dylan approached performance, Slim uses his brokenhearted rasp to reach the emotional truths of his road-worn songs. Featuring a small band called The Law—highlighted by David Moore's keyboard accompaniment—The Way We Move captures the vibe of a group playing in a room. Allegedly 26 songs were cut for this set, and these 14 were chosen. That extra cushion means the songs here have an extra spark. The band even catches a tight little groove for "Fire," which is among the album's best moments. 

Customer Reviews

So brilliant. SO. BRILLIANT.

Langhorne Slim makes me at peace. Just incredible. There are no words.

Back to the roots

Langhorne's new album has the feel of his old stuff and always sounding great!


Saw him in Austin, and he played a lot of songs that would end up being on this album, and they were all amazing. This may be Slims best album yet.


Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Something of a one-man mixture of the Cramps, Beck's early indie records (circa One Foot in the Grave), and the soundtrack to O Brother Where Art Thou, singer and guitarist Langhorne Slim offers a sardonic, modern take on traditional folk, country, and blues. Fancifully dubbed "the bastard son of Hasil Adkins" in some of his early press releases, Langhorne Slim is in fact a Pennsylvania native who resettled in Brooklyn after his graduation from the State University of New York at Purchase. After...
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