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A cover of Reverend Gary Davis Death Dont Have No Mercy goes deeper than deep in true Davis Piedmont tradition. You Should Have Known, a digital-only single from legendary Canadian western singer-songwriter Ian Tyson, unapologetically celebrates the hard living, hard drinking, hard loving cowboy life. Well, this isn't a trio but it has the same ass-kickin' energy, with the addition of long-time band member Bruce Bears on keys and the amazing Sax Gordon on, what else, sax.You better believe Earl and the Broadcasters are digging deep on this recording. Written by Nashville's Pat Mc Laughlin and featuring veteran session-man Charlie Mc Coy, the song yodels, slides and two-steps through the country music foothills, peaking with the raw emotions of a lifestyle that's increasingly rare. In my opinion Gordon channels the spirit and Chi-town style of early J. (Big Boy) Brown's guttural bleats and squawks that put a big smile on your face.Without question, this new record is different from the last--as was their intent.Added elements of soul--a challenge easily met by Marriner's vocals, join bits of funk and Diteodoro's scorching, blues-rock leads. They're more interested in getting people to thier feet and moving than they are following a setlist or a gameplan for success, as evidenced from coast to coast at festival after festival.Since releasing their debut in 2009, this road-seasoned, acutely-talented trio has taken Canada by storm.Their infectious blues-based gumbo features some of the best harmoica, guitar and big-bottomed rhythm you've ever heard--all without a bass player--but, lest you think this is some artsy acoustic experiment, you'd be wrong.Always a sucker for a bit of Yakety Sax (or yakety axe), I Got Em Too is a favoured romp.However, other pieces appear little more than excuse for playful song titles as evidenced by Cozy With Rosy and Zing Zong Song, which initially borrows from theme, before sliding into Los Straitjackets territory. None of which diminishes the obvious skill and artistry Breit possesses, nor the encompassing appeal of this recording. Earl has worked with his band The Broadcasters for almost 30 years. This album is dedicated to the memory of long-time Broadcaster bass player Jim Mouradian.
Roots music made right through a work ethic of tireless execution.Matt Sobb is the underestimated lynchpin of this team of friends, more than anchoring the trio with bulletproof beats and rhythmic voodoo.More than anything anything, these three are childhood pals and they play like they not only mean it, they're willing to meet you out back to prove it.A few lacklustre tunes are thrown in but there's little wonder why this roots-rich trio fared so well in Memphis at last year's international Blues Challenge, plus a 2010 Blues Music Award for best new artist.has a 1950's rock'n'roll feel, which lets some steam out of the running order, redeemed by Diteodoro's own mid-tempo, slide and B3-infected All About You--a highlight of a different colour.