The Everyday Sinners are back with ‘Shakedown’, their first release since
2013’s ‘Lord of the empty Manor’. This is very much an album of its
times and a band making sense of both their personal experiences and the
current state of the world around them. The what’s the whys and the
wherefores' of where life is headed.
lead –sinner Jack Cade explains, ‘The main underlying theme of the
album has been driven by the turbulent times we've found ourselves in,
the use of divisive politics to set people against people to distract
them from the real problems. It also looks at how we cope with life and
the ups and downs it throws at us. I didn't want it to end up an album
of protest songs, more a snapshot of life from the last ten or so
Folk And Tumble - Gerry McNally
Like Woody Guthrie before him, Jack Cade pulls no punches in his social commentary of current events.
Utilising their various talents, they’ve delivered a
full-blown album of guitar driven passionate country rock music that
combined with Cade’s gravel edged voice gives the listener a truly
Jack Cade makes a virtue of a voice so raw that it almost makes Johnny Cash seem operatic and Dylan the voice of an angel
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