The Greenwood Misses
Thank you!
A Blind Willie McTell song from 1932 in the Piedmont style, with lyrics "gender-corrected" by the Greenwood Misses
Peak position #60
The Greenwood Misses lend their own completely original arrangement of vocal harmonies to this classic song by Texas rockabilly legend Roy Orbison
Peak position #85
A live, rough rehearsal of a song made most famous by the Jim Kweskin band, with Greenwood Misses' guitarist and vocalist Manda Clair on harmonica.
Peak position #7
A fairly faithful rendition of Mississippi John Hurt's distinctive fingerpicked song from the 1920's. Is it about a river, a steamboat, or a train?
Peak position #86
One of the best-known songs by Gram Parsons: a bluesy shuffle with a country gospel flair, with an improvised Silver City monologue by Greenwood Misses drummer Robyn Caruso
Peak position #14
These lyrics were written by American folk-blues pioneer Woody Guthrie, but were put to music in 1998 by Billy Bragg and Wilco. Original harmonies here arranged by the Greenwood Misses.
Peak in sub-genre #2
This fast-paced song by Steve Earle and the Del McCoury band describes a train that is still in operation today, but only a shadow of its former self. This arrangement and original harmonies by the Greenwood Misses.
Peak in sub-genre #1
Elizabeth Cotten's sweet but mysterious song first recorded in the 1950's. Blues historians debate to this day what it means to "shake sugaree".
Peak in sub-genre #2
The Greenwood Misses' version of Mississippi John Hurt's famous telling of the legend of John Henry, first recorded in 1928
Peak position #52
A Townes Van Zandt song about the beast that killed the American railroad
Peak position #91
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