Amber Rubarth – Scribbled Folk Symphonies (2016) [FLAC, 24bit, 192 kHz]

Amber Rubarth - Scribbled Folk Symphonies (2016) [FLAC, 24bit, 192 kHz] Download

Artist: Amber Rubarth
Album: Scribbled Folk Symphonies
Genre: Folk
Release Date: 2016
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 192 kHz
Duration: 47:55
Total Tracks: 13
Total Size: 1,52 GB


1. Amber Rubarth – You Got Through (03:50)
2. Amber Rubarth – How To Get By (03:42)
3. Amber Rubarth – Ball And Chain (02:16)
4. Amber Rubarth – Losing My Religion (04:36)
5. Amber Rubarth – Any Time (03:17)
6. Amber Rubarth – Grass Top (05:59)
7. Amber Rubarth – In The Creases (05:34)
8. Amber Rubarth – Along For The Ride (02:34)
9. Amber Rubarth – I Didn’t Understand (02:07)
10. Amber Rubarth – Letter To My Lonier Self (04:23)
11. Amber Rubarth – When Will The Spring (02:58)
12. Amber Rubarth – Getting Through (01:14)
13. Amber Rubarth – Lay Your Burden Down (05:25)

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Backed by a string section that includes world renowned Cellist, Dave Eggar, Amber Rubarth returns for her sophomore Chesky album to follow up her successful, Sessions from the 17th Ward. Scribbled Folk Symphonies features a combination of original tunes and unique takes on classic songs, such as a haunting rendition of R.E.M’s “Losing My Religion”. Whether you’ve followed her journey from the beginning, or simply get pulled in by her unique interpretation of the classic songs on this album, you’ll be pleasantly surprised by what’s inside.
Amber Rubarth has toured extensively throughout the US, Europe and Japan including appearances at Carnegie Hall and the Lincoln Center, opening tours for many legendary artists including Emmylou Harris, Kenny Loggins, Marc Cohn, Richie Havens and Loudon Wainwright III. Grand Prize Winner of NPR’s Mountain Stage New Song Award, Rubarth has garnered attention for her insightful songwriting and unique musicality, attracting praise from The Huffington Post, BBC Radio and NPR. “She has developed a unique gift of knocking down walls with songs so strong they sound like classics from another era”. – Acoustic Guitar Magazine

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