Amos Lee

“It’s been something that’s brought a lot of peace to a lot of people," Lee said.
As the flower child of Greg Brown, one of Iowa's forefathers of folk, Pieta has grown into her own as a roots artist since beginning a budding career with the release of her first record in 2002.
It shouldn't come as a huge surprise that the inspired daughter of a profound poet likes to write. Any time, anyplace. Words, thoughts, phrases will get scribbled down on notepads, Post-its or, if it's during a night out on the town, even cocktail napkins.
Some of the loudest cheers of the night came as Bella hit all the right mandolin notes on her solo turns, smiling throughout while looking remarkably poised for a tween playing before the biggest audience of a career that's just blooming.
For those looking for fresh ideas for 2011, there is a set of festivals still sneaking in under the radar with badass, blockbuster line-ups and evolved concepts that offer a fantastic festival experience.
Make no mistake about it: this week's state of music is stronger than any State of the Union -- I don't care if Republicans and Democrats sit together at the prom.
Until Julian Assange document drops his debut album on the WikiLeaks Records label, here's my own very revealing soundtrack for all your assorted and sundry leaking needs.
This week, we feature music by Iggy Pop, Sean Hayes, The Leftovers, Joanna Newsom, Donna Summer, Oppenheimer and more.
Even here in the normally sunny Southwest, the rain has been falling in recent days. And so here's a damp but intermittently lovely playlist for all those rainy days in our lives.
It's a little surprising that until now, no one has put together a tribute album to folk's fertile days in New York's Greenwich Village.
Blame American Apparel or Pete Wentz, but men in this particular hipster subculture are now being held up to the impossibly skinny standard.
This week: El Chozas/Jose Antonio Munoz, The Wrens, Amos Lee, Nicole Atkins, Samite of Uganda, and Ruth Brown.