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Pain by Numbers
by The Meat Purveyors

Top shelf musicianship, razor sharp songwriting and a total lack of concern for the confines of the genre, make The Meat Purveyors one of the most entertaining and energetic outfits plying the dark corners of the roots underground. For the better part of a decade, Austin's The Meat Purveyors were the skunk tossed into the tent of stoic bluegrass revivalism. Always more Brothers Ramone than Brothers Osborne and more comfy in boots jack than cowboy, TMP are still able to out-lament most of the current crop of high lonesome pretenders. Read more about The Meat Purveyors on Last.fm.

Here is a little taste of what you have been missing.
Sweetheart of the Rodeo
by The Byrds

The Byrds were a popular American band formed in Los Angeles, California in 1964. They are considered one of the most important and influential bands of the 19. Their music bridged the gaps between the socially and spiritually conscious music of Bob Dylan, the studio trickery of The Beach Boys, and the sardonic rock of The Beatles. Some of their trademark songs include pop versions of Bob Dylan's Mr. Read more about The Byrds on Last.fm.

Here is a little taste of what you have been missing.
Milk Cow Blues
by Willie Nelson

Willie Hugh Nelson (born April 30, 1933) is an American singer, author, , actor and activist, originally from Abbott, Texas. He reached his greatest fame during the movement of the 19, but remains iconic, especially in American popular culture. Nelson was born and raised in Abbott, Texas, the son of Myrle and Ira D. Nelson, who was a mechanic and pool hall owner. His grandparents William Alfred Nelson and Nancy Elizabeth Smothers gave him mail-order music lessons starting at age six. Read more about Willie Nelson on Last.fm.

Here is a little taste of what you have been missing.
Words and Images © Andrew "Muskie" McKay.
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