Bill Santen’s final record as Birddog was an understated album of pure dark alt.country beauty.
The sound of India, from one of the masters.
This box set compiles Bridget St. John’s work for John Peel’s Dandelion label, as well as the bulk of her solo output. It’s a fine document of a flame that shone brightly and briefly.
Iron and Wine’s success was built on his debut album’s stark, haunting sound; this archival release shares sixteen more songs from Sam Beam’s prolific pre-fame era.
Cherry Red’s latest in their Original Albums Collection compiles the early work of their flagship band, the unique, unclassifiable Eyeless In Gaza.
The author of one of the 1960s brightest, lushest hits offered up a solo album that was stark and dark and not much like the song that made her famous.
Jackson C. Frank‘s life found him to be a man of constant sorrow. Victim of a horrific explosion, he received a small fortune in compensation, flew to England, and promptly began the process of self-destruction. In the interim, he picked up a few soon-to-be-famous friends along the way, recorded some songs, and released exactly one… Read More ›
Over the past few years, Drag City has served as the go-to archival label for The Source Family cult–a unique and peculiarly influential group that was devoted to health food, endless acid-rock jams, and their spiritual leader, Father Yod. This was no fringe organization; Father Yod owned The Source, a famous Hollywood vegetarian restaurant that… Read More ›