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Josephine Foster This Coming Gladness
Terrific — lit-up, reaching and odd — Josephine playing harp, guitar and piano (and singing), with Alex Nielson on drums and Victor Herrero, lead guitar.



Josephine Foster Graphic As A Star
Settings of the poetry of Emily Dickinson.



Josephine Foster Anda Jaleo
Folk songs from Lorca’s collection Las Canciones Populares Espanolas make rather ruddy, incongruous settings for Foster's voice. The empty ones are best.





Josephine Foster I'm A Dreamer
JF goes to Nashville — a home from home for her song-writing, its odd allure, sex and sorrow lit up by harp and pedal steel, double bass and piano.




Fred Katz Folk Songs For Far Out Folk
The long-coveted 1959 gem from the eclectic jazz pioneer, Kabbalist, magic man, and eternal left-winger — orchestrated jazz based on Hebraic, African, and American folk songs.



Furry Lewis In His Prime 1927-1928
'To hear fully the subtlety in Furry's singing is to gain an insight not only into the singer, but into the creative process of the blues itself,' wrote Sam Charters. Vocalions and Victors by the Memphis legend.



Furry Lewis I Will Turn Your Money Green
The Memphis bluesman's finest recordings, from the late 1920s.
Compelling stories in song, like John Henry and Casey Jones.



Galwad Y Mynydd
'With their fragile music they created an emotional landscape of their own that is an evocative snapshot of early seventies teenage life on the damp West coast of northern Europe' (Gruff Rhys).



Gastonia Gallop Cotton Mill Songs And Hillbilly Blues, 1927-1931
'The poor are getting poorer / The rich are getter rich / If I don't starve / I'm a son of a... gun. / I'm gonna starve / Everybody will / 'Cause you can't make a living / From a cotton mill.' Tremendous CD.





Allen Ginsberg New York Blues: Rags, Ballads and Harmonium Songs
Originally released on Folkways, this is the beat poet legend singing his unique songs to his own harmonium backing. Intimately captured on tape at the Chelsea Hotel by the shaman and genius Harry Smith.