Reviews

It might seem absurd that folk noir duo Hungrytown’s latest album Further West – streaming at Bandcamp -made the Best Albums of 2015 page here, yet never got a full writeup. . . . [I]t’s by far their most vivid and intense album, in fact one of the most darkly memorable releases of the past many months.

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Not only is this one of the best albums of 2015, it’s one of the best of the decade, if anybody’s counting.

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There were many times that my hair stood on end while listening to [Further West]—and it wasn’t my first listen, but my umpteenth. Once, during this listen, I was brought to tears. And I think that comes of listening all the way through to an honest work without any distractions in a quiet room. Listening this way is a great gift you could give to yourself. I’ve also enjoyed this album thoroughly while driving down the highway or cleaning up my sewing room. There is no filter here between you and Hungrytown – it’s a plain speaking, but also lushly orchestrated record which is a combination that is so uniquely Hall and Anderson working together, both bringing their strengths to bear on their newest work. 

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My Discovery of 2015:  Hungrytown

Rebecca & Ken play a delicious blend of acoustic based folk music with harmonies to die for. Often delicate, often reflective their music comes from the heart and the soul. Their latest album Further West is an album of journeys, journeys of the heart as well as the miles.

The 50 Best Albums of 2015

Further West
The most elegantly arranged and arguably best album by poignant Americana songstress Rebecca Hall and multi-instrumentalist Ken Anderson’s plaintive folk noir band.

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[Four stars] ****

Further West is the third album from Vermont-based duo Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson. They are well supported here by long-time collaborator, cellist Suzanne Mueller, and fiddler Lissa Schneckenburqer.

The album opens unusually with the haunting waltz of the title track, with Hall's striking vocals casting a seductive spell. 'Hard Way To Learn' is driven by Schneckenburger's fiddle and Anderson's clawhammer banjo, telling the tale of a runaway mother who comes face-to-face with life's hard realities.

'Don't You Let Me Down' is classic mountain folk, whilst the lovely ballad 'Day For Night' ponders the changing landscape and dying American dream.

A convincing a capella take on Woody Guthrie's dustbowl classic 'Pastures Of Plenty' follows. It's a beautiful cover, but the real strength of this album lies in the authenticity and honesty of their own lyrics, mainly penned by Rebecca Hall, tethered to the superb musicianship on display from all four.

The traveling songs 'Don't Cross That Mountain' - all fear and danger on a disastrous journey, 'Highway Song' - life viewed through a window, and 'Static', fueled by crackling radio, make an engaging trio.

'Ramparts And Bridges', penned by Mueller, is a poignant and elegant reference to Edna St. Vincent Millay's sonnet 'On Hearing A Symphony Of Beethoven'.

Further West is a wonderfully realised collection of chamber-folk-pop and is an understated treat.

[Four stars] ****
"A collection of songs with a certain amount of grit and a bit of an edge that I am sure will pass into the tradition in the future – in fact, my partner is already eyeing a couple up to sing at future folk club singers’ nights."

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Hungrytown "Further West"
Listen Here; 2015

Isn’t it great when an album grabs you with the first note? Well, maybe the first passage anyway, but the really great thing about this album is that it just may keep you with it through each and every song. This Vermont duo worked its magic on me with their brilliantly restrained and stylistic female vocals and male harmonies. Then there are the haunting acoustic guitars supplemented by violin and cello. Rebecca Hall sings with a classic British folk style, part Mandy Morton, part Jacquie McShee, and she nails every single line, digging deep in your psyche. There are twelve songs here and any Folkworld fan who is a true fan is going to want to listen to all of them, whether you prefer British, European, or American style, and whether you are traditional or modern. This has it all working.

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Sometimes gigs are like buses, you wait ages for one & then two turn up at once. This weekend found me on an all too rare chance to see live music on successive days. Two husband and wife duos, two very different sets but both perfectly suited to their individual audiences.

First up, Friday 18th September saw me making the trip along the M4 for my first visit to the Valley Folk Club at Pontardawe. The club has been going for approximately 45 years, 30 of which have been at it's current Ivy Bush Hotel home.

In that time, many illustrious guests have performed at the club, the latest of which were American Folk duo Hungrytown.

If you're not familiar with them, Hungrytown are Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson, Rebecca comes from a Jazz background, whilst Ken was a part of the New York garage band scene. The loss of a friend to cancer brought them into the world of folk and they haven't looked back since.

The duo's Valley Folk Club gig was an entirely acoustic affair, with no amplification of any kind. Any doubts about this were soon dispelled as Rebecca's clear voice soon had a packed room enthralled.

Unsurprisingly, songs from Hungrytown's latest album, Further West, featured strongly and it was a pleasure to hear the Valley Folk Club members harmonising so well on songs like Don't You Let Me Down. In between the songs we heard stories about Rebecca and Ken's nomadic life and their time living in New York City, including the time their van caught fire whilst touring in the Pacific North West and how they came up with the band name. For me one of life's great pleasures is to find an interesting looking road and following it just to see where it goes, Rebecca and Ken found one such called Hungrytown Road whilst recording in the Bluegrass Country and decided to adopt the name. They never did find out whether a settlement called Hungrytown ever existed.

Live, Hungrytown are every bit as good as they are on album, Rebecca's voice and Ken's playing are a pleasure to listen to and it was great to witness them feeding off the energy of an appreciative audience as they did at the Valley Folk Club. Hungrytown are touring the UK until the middle of October, if you can, go and see them. Personally I look forward to catching up with them when they return to the UK in September 2016.

Hungrytown make no attempt at pretense. Even their handle hints at an unadorned, unaffected motif. Theirs is a sound that’s conveyed simply, drawn together by the solitary strum of acoustic guitars, a bit of banjo playing, and the occasional keyboard. Strains of cello and violin creep into the arrangements as well, but for the most part, it’s the Hungrytown twosome -- singer-songwriters Rebecca Hall and multi-instrumentalist/arranger Ken Anderson -- that color these songs so purposely and poignantly.

Further West, the Vermont-based duo’s latest LP and third to date, continues their well-stoked brand of durable folk, sounding for all the world like a collection of traditional tunes hewn either in a hollow or in the highlands, in a different different age than this.

Hall’s voice is lilting and engaging, creating a sound that echoes with purity and passion. Songs such as “Further West,” “Sometime,” Day for Night,” and “Troubles in Between” -- and indeed, practically every number in-between -- could have been drawn from either England or Appalachia, with roots that were hewn in-between. The music requires a closer listen of course, which, in turn, insists on quiet contemplation as an absolute necessity. Still, the time spent offers an ample return, given these lovely melodies and a sound so soothing and engaging, it practically begs a quick return. Kudos then to Hungrytown for taking a time-tested approach and effectively making it their own. 

"Hungrytown is a remarkable folk duo. Rebecca Hall began as a jazz singer, Ken Anderson a drummer for a variety of garage bands. When a mutual friend who died young bequeathed to them her guitar and collection of folk albums, a spark was kindled. Multi-instrumentalist and singer Anderson and writer Hall together form Hungrytown, a special folk duo with literary texts, beautiful arrangements and remarkable vocal harmonies, with Hall as the lead singer.

Her singing is unexpectedly reminiscent of Karen Carpenter of the Carpenters, but Hungrytown's music is just a bit more intelligent and subtle. As previously stated, attractive arrangements, brilliant guitar playing, and above all, very good songs. Sometimes recalling British folk, at other times reminiscent of the Appalachians or the Byrds, it falls somewhere between folk rock and old time folk. Hungrytown is simply unique. Pure class."

"You’ve heard the joke: the greatest songwriter of all time is Anonymous. But songs like Long Black Veil and John Henry didn’t spontaneously appear around a campfire somewhere on the great plains or on an Appalachian mountain trail: somebody actually wrote them. The songs on Hungrytown’s latest album Any Forgotten Thing have that kind of resonance. The duo of Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson have immersed themselves in classic American folk music to the point where they’ve been able to pick up where those regrettably uncredited songsters left off. This effort is rustic, yet in the moment: decades from now, if there’s anyone alive, Hall’s broodingly aphoristic songs will be remembered as the folk music of the early part of the 21st century. Her nonchalantly lilting yet minutely nuanced vocals pack a quiet wallop, as does her casually purist tunesmithing, while Anderson’s elegant mandolin, percussion and harmonies match the subtlety of the songwriting. This isn’t the kind of music you hear at Starbucks although some of it might someday be played in the ruins of one."

4 stars (out of 5)

Hungrytown is Rebecca Hall (vocals, guitar) and Ken Anderson (several instruments). The duo (and couple) has received much nearly unanimous praise. The reviews are just considering the duo's confidence, creativity and originality. Several of their songs could be classics.  "Any Forgotten Thing" follows their self-titled debut from 2008. The album consists of 12 of their own pieces, the majority written by Rebecca Hall, who has also released a couple of similarly styled solo albums.  Then, as now, we hear pure acoustic Americana, often folk songs with a timelessness in beautiful arrangements. The album shows a natural foundation in the American folk tradition. Hall/Anderson perform beautifully together--they both give an impression of living in the music.

"Hungrytown make folk music of astonishing delicacy and purity.  If Rebecca is the nightingale, singing with a voice of captivating beauty, then Ken's arrangements are a lacework of branches, a frame of natural beauty in itself.  Contemporary American folk music is full of people trying to evoke times gone by and there seem to be almost as many ways of doing this as there are old-timey acts. Hungrytown have a distinctive slant on this whole idea and I think the quiet beauty of their music almost sounds like a prayer for calm in a febrile world."

"The extremely talented singer/songwriter duo Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson enjoy an exalted reputation among genre fans as modern representatives of traditions-based folk music.  Those fans are likely to be thrilled by Any Forgotten Thing, the second album by this couple who have been married since 1994, which once again features convincing melodies sung with angelic voices.  This is hymn-like folk-pop filled with harmonies, sophisticated lyrics and dreamy fairy tales. The result is a delicate, airy sound that will delight any connoisseur."

4.5 Stars (Out of 5)

"The mix of Rebecca Hall's voice and poignant songwriting, and Ken Anderson's brilliantly simple arrangements is musical gold. This is an album you put on 'repeat all' and live with for a while, and then revisit often in the comfort of old friends. Any Forgotten Thing is destined for year-end, best-of lists."

"In addition to their superb performances (she has an attractive pure voiced alto, he's an accomplished multi-instrumentalist) and the fluidity of their melodies, is that they pull off the trick of sounding both like traditional English folkies and old school Appalachians, often at the same time. More impressively so since ten of the dozen songs are written by Hall, either solo or with her husband.  Seek this out at the earliest opportunity."

"Recorded in their Vermont 'Song Catcher' home studio and produced by Anderson, the songs on Any Forgotten Thing sound as timeless as any traditional songs from the 1960s folk boom. With Rebecca's crystal clear vocal and Ken's empathetic multi-instrumental accompaniment, the duo embellish their songs with some richly observed arrangements. Added to this are those unmistakable harmony vocals.  With the a cappella song "The Sweetest Flower" closing the album, Any Forgotten Thing comes over as nothing less than a ray of sunshine on a spring day."

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"Further West is an album well worth investigating. If you're looking for songs about rainbows and fluffy bunnies then you won't find them here. What you will find is a collection of songs with a certain amount of grit and a bit of an edge that I am sure will pass into the tradition in the future, in fact my partner is already eying a couple up to sing at future folk club singers nights."

"Lovely melodies and angelic singing are the key trademarks of the music presented by husband and wife Ken Anderson-Rebecca Hall, aka ‘Hungrytown’ on their excellent second album ‘Any Forgotten Thing’, a record full of timeless and dreamy songs."

"Synthesizing and updating folk tradition is a Hungrytown hallmark that dates back to their 2007 self-titled debut, continues through to their 2011 follow-up Any Forgotten Thing, and is even more finely honed on Further West."

""Hungrytown‘s third album--a bringing together of English and American folk traditions--is most certainly one that gets into your pores."

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Rating:  4 stars (out of 5)

"Hungrytown are a throwback, but in a good way.  They play what used to be called American folk music, folk music without the frills, folk with predominantly Irish and Scottish influences, but which nowadays would be filed under 'Americana'.  Had they been around in the 1960s, you could imagine husband and wife duo, Ken Anderson and Rebecca Hall, packing them into Greenwich Village clubs and coffee houses.  There's a simple, unadorned majesty to their songs that vividly recalls this era."

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Rating: 4 1/2 stars (out of 5)

"A harmonica introduces the album title song, which takes as its theme the daily struggle to keep up with life, while the waltz-paced "Calliope" was inspired by the popular nineteenth century fairground musical instrument. Once upon a time, Rebecca and Ken resided in Manhattan’s concrete canyons, and the 1960s style pop melody that accompanies "Make It All Work Out," most certainly brought to mind the Brill Building song factory—home to Gerry Goffin and Carole King, Barry Mann and Cynthia Weil et al. Performed a cappella by the duo, "The Sweetest Flower" closes this charming collection."

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"The first time I listened to Hungrytown’s brand new release, "Any Forgotten Thing," I had yet to read the press release or peruse the CD liner notes. As the lovely acoustic tracks and gorgeous harmonies floated by, one by one, I found myself conjuring up questions to ask the Vermont-based duo for a preview of their CD release party at the Jamaica Town Hall.  One of the first questions to come to mind was along the lines of, "Hey, I really liked some of the folk traditionals you chose to interpret -- how did you come to choose the ones you did?"  Then I read the liner notes and was bowled over. It turns out that each of the compositions were penned by the couple."

"Hungrytown is an accomplished and enjoyable folk record. It is both haunting and pleasant, delicate yet arresting. Hall and Anderson have cultivated a wonderful musical rapport that will endear them to many as they continue to tour and record."

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"This record is a tribute to the American art of writing folk songs and there's not one weak moment.  Rebecca's songs are as good as traditionals and they seem to come out of the past, too.  Nevertheless this is not for purists only.  It's a combination of the power of, let's say, the Carter family and the skill of someone like Ian Tyson; it all sounds very fresh, particularly Anderson's fine arrangements.  Pop and rock fans will detect some Neil Young and the Byrds here and there.  This is a very wonderful record for lovers of acoustic folk and country songs with a classic atmosphere--you might call it timeless."

"The duo’s present tour is in support of their new release, Any Forgotten Thing, and much of the Green Note material was taken from it. Set highlights included the magnificently memorable “Sally Lazy” and the poignant “Falling Star.” The audience were held in rapture by the astonishing, a cappella “The Sweetest Flower,” the song that closes the album. Throughout the show the harmonies never wavered, the music ebbed and flowed and the crowd was unanimous in its appreciation. Hungrytown are an accomplished act and well worth catching live before they depart these shores."

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"Hungrytown's music offers such an aura of Americana, it could be easily mistaken for traditional transcripts.  Hall channels the graceful, reassuring presence of Judy Collins and Sandy Denny, while Anderson's lithe arrangements provide tasteful support."

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"Hall's original compositions hark back to the earliest traditions of acoustic Americana, tracing a sepia-tinged line from the Carter Family to the contemporary lo-fi classicism of Gillian Welch."

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Rating:  4 stars (out of 5)

"Folk-country musical duo Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson have delivered an impressive debut album that recalls the 1960s folk movement with shades of 1930s Appalachian country music.  It all adds up to a delightful listening experience.  Don’t miss them!"

"Rebecca’s intensely attractive singing voice is set into appealing counterpoint by Ken’s expertise as a multi-instrumentalist, always suiting the mood of the song. And, equally importantly, cradled with gorgeous vocal harmonies.  A truly lovely record: one of quiet beauty. Every discerning home should have a copy!"

"Any Forgotten Thing is a delightful and enchanting album that seems to fall between top draw Americana and the Seekers.  Full of insightful vignettes about people and their relationships with lovers, families and places. There's a looseness about the album that gives it a very homely feel, the exception is the signoff track, "The Sweetest Flower," an unaccompanied track about loss, that can only be described as stunning.  A real jewelbox of an album."

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"Hungrytown is the husband and wife duo of singers and multi-instrumentalists Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson. Like the fantastic folk updaters of the late 1960s/early 1970s Pentangle and Fairport Convention, they create new but ancient-sounding deceptively simple masterpieces that include carefully chosen modern elements. Hall’s voice, as clear and beautifully suited to this plainspoken music as Joan Baez and Judy Collins were in the 1960s (and all decades since) or Karen Carpenter in the 1970s, is also a remarkable blend."

"On this self-titled debut release, the band's lauded songwriting strength is evident. The nine original tunes rest comfortably alongside two traditional folk songs and a cover of Gene Clark's "With Tomorrow."  Hall's vocals are wonderful, pitch-perfect and rich in emotion, perfectly paired with Anderson's harmonies.   Hall and Anderson have cultivated a wonderful musical rapport that will endear them to many as they continue to tour and record."

"Hall and Anderson’s tranquil melodies and beguiling delivery charm from the get-go, with amber tones and a back porch perspective that is both seamless and restrained."

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"When not performing, this duo is known as Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson and you will need to go a long way to find a more talented and likeable couple.  Their music mixes the snow of their home in Vermont, the dew on the grass of a cool summer morning in the Appalachians, the hard-scrabble grittiness and pluck of common folk the world over together with the melancholy of lost loves, broken hearts, and shattered dreams, distilling it into an intoxicating, hauntingly seductive blend that you always want more of.  Ken and Rebecca’s multi-instrumental artistry’s range and depth is impressive, running from a shy lover’s soft, gentle caress to a hardened, bitter fist shaking against an evil fate, to a wry, ironic, self-mocking sense of humor.  Their voices, each a thing of wonder in its own right, when combined completely bowl you over and by turn lift you to dizzy heights of joy and dash you to aching sadness.  If you enjoy folk music with substance and style, your appetite for Hungrytown will never be satisfied."

"Old school Carter Family bluegrass folk music duo, stepped out of a cloud from another time and place."

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"So rare that there is a blend of the old and new and sounding so traditional. Would that Grammy went for people that don't have all that hype. My socks  were blown off and now I truly will be walking sockless and barefoot."

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"One of this year's top folk albums; simplicity and real heart and soul. Evokes the same spirit that Dave and Tracy had.  Love it."

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"Rebecca and Ken's harmonies are just gorgeous, the instrumentation perfectly complimentary and I love the old timey feel of the whole thing."

"A reverence for the music of our collective past, tempered by a keen modern sensibility and a gift for heartfelt storytelling. The music simply transcends any particular time or place."

"This is Americana, inspired by the English, Scottish and Irish folk traditions.  Clear, fresh and beautiful, Hungrytown's music fits nicely as morning music on a sunny day on the balcony or in the garden, with Rebecca Hall's delicate vocals on top of it all."

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"This pair makes some amazing music.  Hall's voice lilts from hallowed to twangy and back again.  Anderson plays harmonica while plucking an electric bass that sounds more like a stand-up, and frequently offers backup harmonies that make the songs even more verdant.  They're impressively well-read in folk literature, to the point that Hall's murder ballads and sing-alongs sound like they could have been handed down by a generation or three."

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"Musically, Hungrytown is a rare breed. In this age of fusion, Hall and Anderson prefer to reverse-engineer modern folk, writing brand-new ballads that sound straight out of the 1930s. Standing face to face, so close that their guitars almost touch, they sing into the same mic, evoking scenes from the glory days of the Grand Ole Opry."

 

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"Hungrytown is the husband-and-wife duo of Ken Anderson and Rebecca Hall, who tour the country in a converted bus that also serves as a mobile recording studio. So it's no wonder that a rural Everywhere is the setting for many of the songs on this album. These songs speak of Home and mean so many places....Rebecca and Ken's songs are well-composed and feel as if they could belong to an earlier generation. Thus, Hungrytown is a beautifully simple album; sparse production allows the instruments and clear, sweet voices to speak for themselves."

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"Hungrytown is American folk music at its zenith, retro yet shiny and new, like a freshly minted copper penny. If you've been craving folk music of substance, head off to Hungrytown."

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"Hungrytown's self-titled debut boasts a rustic back porch feel that evokes the sounds of traditional Americana.  The couple sows organic authenticity at every opportunity."

"It’s great to hear an act eschew sentimentality in favor of honesty and to prove that you don’t have to go raiding the memory of others to find the stuff that really good songs are made of."

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"Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson, better known as Hungrytown, have traveled thousands of miles not only across America but overseas, and have become one of the more celebrated acoustic duos in the country.  The 12-song disc features Hall's soothing, enticing alto on several haunting, superbly performed numbers and spotlights their sweeping harmonies, plus Anderson's impressive command of numerous instruments."

Interview with NBTMusicRadio:  "A few of the songs on the album are triggered by events within the world at large, A volcano’s eruption, moving into an old house and so on, but then the themes are pointed inward, become an exposure of the ‘internal’ as it were (the title track could be about the inactivity of depression for example) and this mix is rather wonderful, so my question (‘at last!’ I hear you sigh) how do you create these personal miniatures, is it a long process of introspection, or does this balance come without thought?"

Click here for the full interview.

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"The duo's mostly original material blends smart modern lyrics with a traditional Americana feel, as in "Solid Ground," a close-harmony love song in waltz time, and the upbeat bluegrass gospel of "On the Other Side." Hall and Anderson are also adept at borrowing and updating themes from old ballads, as in "One Morning in May," a timeless lament for soldiers gone off to war."

"Delicately brooding and filled with muted passion, Sunday Afternoon showcases an accomplished singer-songwriter and an impeccable arranger/producer doing what comes naturally. The result is a durable testament to the power of a good song."

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Rating:  5 stars (out of 5)

"Rebecca Hall presents one of the most enjoyable vocal performances that we have ever heard here at Roots Music Report. Her style is smooth and warm and she presents the songs she wrote with such grace and style that her emotions seem to just pour from each track."

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"It is the story-telling that is the main attraction, as well as the delicate accompaniments and Rebecca's sweet, contemplative, lonesome tones. Sunday Afternoon would make a welcome addition to any record collection, but especially one with the likes of Nick Drake, Alex Chilton or early Byrds records in it; a special artist who deserves a lot more attention."

"New York neo-folk ballad singer and writer Rebecca Hall has been winning compliments from fellow musicians Laura Cantrell and even Roger McGuinn for her updated take on mid-to-late 1960s pop/folk sounds. Sunday Afternoon, her second album, recalls in style the acoustic guitar and string arrangements heard first on Judy Collins' In My Life, then on lusher turns from Leonard Cohen, and on Brit folk-rock productions from Joe Boyd."

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"Rebecca Hall is a true rarity: a new folk classicist."

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"With but two exceptions, all of Sunday Afternoon is penned by Hall herself, though they all sound as though they've been fermenting in a lost Woody Guthrie notebook, or one mislaid by Davey Graham.  Hall understands folk, while her singular voice is surely on loan from an archangel."

"Hidden Treasure: Great Underrated Albums of Our Time: 1. One Year -- Colin Blunstone . . . 4. Red Dirt Girl -- Emmylou Harris . . . 16. Cry of Love -- Jimi Hendrix . . . 24. The Wind -- Warren Zevon . . . 31. Sunday Afternoon -- Rebecca Hall . . . 33. Grievous Angel -- Gram Parsons"

"To attract the attention of a spoiled connoisseur like McGuinn with his Folk Den, an artist must have something substantial to offer and Rebecca has that something.  First off a crystal clear voice with a timbre reminiscent of Joan Baez at the time of the Bob Dylan-covers, a reference to English folk (Sandy Denny's atmosphere) is also in its place. Rebecca's songs are timeless, they could have been composed in this new century or at the beginning of the last century: two traditionals ("Rosemary Lane" with little bells and "The False Bride") mingle unperceived."

"There's always a tinge of uncertainty when a great traditional performer begins to develop on her own work. In the case of Rebecca Hall's Sunday Afternoon, that uncertainty vanishes in the bright perceptions of the opening "Come Around," to be replaced with a new doubt. It's hard to believe these are modern songs; it seems more plausible that they are traditional classics that have somehow never been heard before.  Few artists ever create songs that might reasonably survive beyond their own memory. Not a track on Sunday Afternoon couldn't survive on its own."

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"Rebecca Hall's songs are uncannily like the timeless traditional songs that inspire her. Indeed, Hall's debut brings to mind recordings of the late-'50s and early-'60s, with its spare, heart-felt simplicity."

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"I love the sound of Rebecca Hall's voice. There's a sweetness and a worldly wisdom, in perfect balance."

"Hall has created songs that sound timeworn and classic straight off the page.  In sorrow or exaltation, Hall's clear voice carries an almost spiritual clarity that still leaves room for the songs to be shaped by other voices. Classic and unique, Rebecca Hall Sings! promises to become a tradition in its own right."

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