Signup for a folk alley account
Signup for a folk alley account
Join us on Facebook
Request a song
Request a theme

Recent Topics

PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160128
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160121
Song Premiere: Star & Micey, "Get 'Em Next Time"
A Q & A with The Cactus Blossoms
Hear It First: The Pines, 'Above the Prairie'
Song Premiere: Larry Keel, "Fill 'em Up Again"
A Q & A with Sierra Hull
Album Review: Aoife O'Donovan, 'In the Magic Hour'
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160114
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 Stream
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Ann VerWiebe's Favorite Albums of the Year
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Jon Nungesser's Top 5 Albums of the Year
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Matt Reilly's Top Albums of the Year
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Barb Heller's Top Bluegrass Albums of the Year
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Kelly McCartney's 10 Best Records Made in Music City, U.S.A.
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Elena See's Top 10 Albums of the Year
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Cindy Howes' Top 10 Albums of the Year
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #151210
A Q & A with Shawn Mullins
Album Review: David Myles, 'It's Christmas'
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #151203
Folk Alley's Best of 2015 - Listener Poll
Album Review: Natalie Merchant, 'Paradise Is There: The New Tigerlily Recordings'
A Q & A with Brooke Annibale
Video Premiere: The Honeycutters, "Jukebox" [Official Video]
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #151126
A Q & A with Tall Heights
Album Review: David Ramirez, 'Fables'
Video Premiere: Kristin Andreassen, "How The Water Walks" - Shadow Puppetry by Anna Roberts-Gevalt
PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #151112

 

Folk Alley
Support Folk Alley

 
k


folk alley's open mic Joel Curtis Open Mic is the place for unsigned, undiscovered or otherwise under-exposed artists to post their music and take Folk Alley's online corner stage.

This month's featured Open Mic artist is Joel Curtis  from Louisville, KY.
Folk Alley Mobile Apps
Iphone App
Folk Alley now includes both an Android application as well as the Folk Alley iPhone app. Our high-quality iPhone stream offers amazing audio quality, with a lower-quality option available for older phones or slower networks.

 
Folk Alley Sessions - Best of 2015 playlist



Folk Alley Blog

PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160128

February 3, 2016

Thumbnail image for Folk-Alley-Logo_medium.jpgPLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160128. Aired between January 29 - February 4, 2016. Hosted by Elena See

Artist - Title - Album - Label

Hour 1

Foghorn Stringband - Mining Camp Blues - Devil In the Seat - Foghorn Music

Matt Flinner Trio - Shiny Blue - Traveling Roots - Compass

Grant Dermody - Ain't Going Back - Sun Might Shine On Me - Grant Dermody

Aoife O'Donovan - Porch Light - In The Magic Hour - Yep Roc

The Punch Brothers - My Oh My - The Phosphorescent Blues - Nonesuch

The Cactus Blossoms - Stoplight Kisses - You're Dreaming - Red House

The Cactus Blossoms - You're Dreaming - You're Dreaming - Red House

Jason Isbell - Speed Trap Town - Something More Than Free - Southeastern

Sam Lewis - Little Time - Waiting On You - Brash Music

Sierra Hull - The In-Between - Weighted Mind - Rounder

Quiles & Cloud - By the Rio Grande - Beyond the Rain - Compass

Richard Gilewitz - Freight Train - thumbsing - Gillazilla

Dolly Parton - Jolene - Live And Well - Sugar Hill

Susie Glaze & the Hilonesome Band - The Mountain - Not That Kind of Girl - Hi Lonesome

Levon Helm - The Mountain - Dirt Farmer - Vanguard


Hour 2

Ashleigh Flynn - Dirty Hands and Dirty Feet - A Million Stars - Home Perm

Kathy Kallick Band - Kentucky Mandolin - Foxhounds - Live Oak

Kate Campbell - Some Song - The K.O.A. Tapes (Vol.1) - Large River

The Pines - Hanging From the Earth - Above the Prairie - Red House

The Pines - There In Spirit - Above the Prairie - Red House

Aubrie Sellers - Humming Song - New City Blues - Aubrie Sellers Music/Thirty

Robby Hecht - Papa's Down the Road Dead - Robby Hecht - Old Man Henry

Hayes Carll - Another Like You - KMAG YOYO (& other American stories) - Lost Highway

Madisen Ward & the Mama Bear - Yellow Taxi - Skeleton Crew - Glassnote Entertainment

Tall County - Oh Henry - Featherweight - Tall County

The Small Glories - Black Waterside - Songs by Cara Luft & JD Edwards (EP) - The Small Glories

Pentangle - The Trees They Do Grow High - Sweet Child - Shanachie

Solas - Nil Na La - Solas - Shanachie

Peter Lang - Muggy Friday - The Thing at Nursery Room Window - Takoma

Langhorne Slim & the Law - Meet Again - The Spirit Moves - Dualtone Music Group



Folk Alley's weekly, syndicated radio show, hosted by Elena See, is produced by WKSU (NPR-affiliate in Kent, OH). The show is available for free to stations via PRX.org or via FTP for non-PRX members. Stations may air the show as either a one-, or two-hour program. The Folk Alley Radio Show is presently carried by over 40 stations nationally. Folk Alley also presents a 24/7 hosted Internet channel available at FolkAlley.com, TuneIn, iTunes, Live 365 and more. :: for more information contact Linda Fahey at 518-354-8077: Linda@folkalley.com

Posted by Linda Fahey at 10:00 AM

PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160121

February 1, 2016

Thumbnail image for Folk-Alley-Logo_medium.jpgPLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160121. Aired between January 22 - January 28, 2016. Hosted by Elena See

Artist - Title - Album - Label

Hour 1

The Slocan Ramblers - Pastures of Plenty / Honey Babe - Coffee Creek - The Slocan Ramblers

Pete Huttlinger - The Hatch - Catch And Release - Instar

Linda McRae - Charlie Parr - Shadow Trails - Borealis

Charlie Parr - Stumpjumper - Stumpjumper - Red House

Tedeschi Trucks Band - Hear Me - Let Me Get By - Fantasy/Concord

The Young Novelists - Hear Your Voice - Made Us Strangers - The Young Novelists

Kathy Kallick Band - Foxhounds - Foxhounds - Live Oak

The Waybacks - Good Enough - Loaded - Compass

Rita Hosking - A Better Day - Frankie and the No-Go Road - Rita Hosking

Aoife O'Donovan - Hornets - In The Magic Hour - Yep Roc

Matt Flinner Trio - Heads-Smashed-In Buffalo Jump - Traveling Roots - Compass

Darrell Scott - Every Road Leads Back To You - Long Ride Home - Full Light

Tim O'Brien - Father of Night - Red On Blonde - Sugar Hill

Luther Dickinson - My Leavin' - Blues & Ballads (A Folksinger's Songbook) Volumes I & II - New West

Hour 2

Red Moon Road - I'll Bend But I Won't Break - Sorrows and Glories - Red Moon

Jayme Stone - Julie and Joe - Jayme Stone's Lomax Project - Borealis

The Cactus Blossoms - Clown Collector - You're Dreaming - Red House

Larry Keel - Fill 'em Up Again - Experienced - Larry Keel

Del McCoury Band - 40 Acres and a Fool - MoneyLand - McCoury

Kris Delmhorst - Hushabye - Blood Test - Signature Sounds

Jeffrey Foucault - Mesa, Arizona - Ghost Repeater - Signature Sounds

Peter Mulvey - Trempealeau - Silver Ladder - Signature Sounds

Mavis Staples (feat. Valerie June) - High Note - Livin' On A High Note - Anti

Valerie June - Somebody To Love - Pushin' Against a Stone - Sunday Best

Quiles & Cloud - Black Sky Lightning - Beyond the Rain - Compass

Quiles & Cloud - Shake Me Know - Beyond the Rain - Compass

Austin Plaine - Your Love - Austin Plaine - Washington Square

Peter Huttlinger - The Silver Spear - Catch And Release - PH

The Wainwright Sisters - Hobo's Lullaby - Songs in the Dark - Pias America



Folk Alley's weekly, syndicated radio show, hosted by Elena See, is produced by WKSU (NPR-affiliate in Kent, OH). The show is available for free to stations via PRX.org or via FTP for non-PRX members. Stations may air the show as either a one-, or two-hour program. The Folk Alley Radio Show is presently carried by over 40 stations nationally. Folk Alley also presents a 24/7 hosted Internet channel available at FolkAlley.com, TuneIn, iTunes, Live 365 and more. :: for more information contact Linda Fahey at 518-354-8077: Linda@folkalley.com

Posted by Linda Fahey at 2:40 PM

Song Premiere: Star & Micey, "Get 'Em Next Time"

January 29, 2016

Star and Micey 400sq.jpgMemphis foursome Star & Micey have been a live touring band for years, but now they've partnered with Nashville indie label Thirty Tigers for their studio debut. The album, Get 'Em Next Time, will be out on March 11th, and for a sneak peek of what to expect, Folk Alley has the premiere of the title track.

"Get 'Em Next Time" is a rocking, rollicking anthem and is the clearest example of the band's philosophy - "it's not about how many times that you fall down that matters," lead singer Nick Redmond chants, "It's about how many times you decide to get back up."

Much like the famous Rocky Balboa quote, "It ain't about how hard ya hit. It's about how hard ya can get hit and keep moving forward." "Get 'Em Next Time" is about picking yourself up by your bootstraps and carrying on. In the theme of Rocky, guitarist and vocalist Joshua Cosby says of the song, "It's about getting back up for one more round in life."

###

Get 'Em Next Time is out on March 11 via Thirty Tigers, and is available for pre-order at iTunes and Amazon.com.

Upcoming tour dates


Posted by Linda Fahey at 12:42 PM

A Q & A with The Cactus Blossoms

January 27, 2016

by Kelly McCartney (@theKELword) for FolkAlley.com

Cactus Blossoms sq.jpgAs their new album starts to make the rounds, the Cactus Blossoms -- aka Page Burkum and Jack Torrey -- have been garnering more than a few comparisons to the Everly Brothers. The duo's honey-sweet harmonies and yonder-days vibe certainly warrant the invocation, but this is just as much a band for -- and of -- today. And the 11 instant-classic songs on You're Dreaming, produced by JD McPherson, evidence as much.

Kelly McCartney: Quite a few bands have lately moved toward multi-lead unison vocals. Another bunch of artists are reaching back to the 1970s. You guys go against both of those grains, so what is it about this sound that inspires you?

Jack Torrey: I can speak for both of us and say that, if we could sing anyway we wanted, it would sound more like James Brown than the Cactus Blossoms. That's right: two James Browns singing at once. At the end of the day, I think we're just trying to make something that sounds beautiful with the tools we have. A lot of the songs I've written just show up at the doorstep of my mind fully formed, with a groove and melody that I can hear, and then we work out the arrangement and start playing it. Usually, the songs take us toward a sound, rather than being inspired by a style and trying to write within some construct. Maybe it goes both ways, sometimes. It can be hard to keep straight.

JD McPherson similarly bucks those trends. Was that a love-at-first-listen artistic romance?

The first time someone told me about JD, I remember how passionate the person was about telling me again and again that "he's really, really good." When I heard him sing, I was blown away! It was exciting to hear somebody like JD who is writing their own hard-hitting songs, and can sing whisper soft or blast it through the roof. Who knew that we'd be playing shows with him and working on our album a little while later?! We love JD!

What kind of gear was employed during the making of the record in order to get just the right tones?

When it comes to recording gear, I'm not the brightest bulb in the box, but I can tell you that there were a bunch of nice old microphones, compressors, and some other stuff all piped into a computer. We just stood on the other side of the microphones and did our best to remember the lyrics, so that one forgotten word wouldn't mess up a take with the band.

It was recorded 95 percent live, so our voices are in the kick drum microphone and the bass is bleeding into our guitar mics, which I think gives it a very natural, warm sound that you might not find in a recording with perfect separation on every instrument. Joel Paterson played guitar on the record and had a variety of '50s Gibson guitars. Our brother Tyler played some baritone guitar. Beau Sample is playing an amazingly loud upright bass that has to be 60 years old or something. Alex Hall engineered, mixed, and played drums on the record, so his musical sensibilities left a wonderful thumbprint on the album.

How do you know when you have a Cactus Blossoms song -- whether you write it or find it? Are there any special thematic parameters that work (or don't) in this style?

We know a song is gonna work for the Cactus Blossoms if we feel good singing it together. That seems to be the only requirement a song has to meet to make it into our repertoire.

Clearly, acid wash and neon fashions wouldn't send quite the right message, so you guys have a classic, though not thoroughly retro, visual aesthetic. What's the key to balancing then and now to make the whole package work?

Staying classy can be like walking a tightrope, and that's hard to do when you're wearing tight acid wash jeans. I salute those brave men.

###

'You're Dreaming' is out now via Red House Records and is available at iTunes and Amazon.com.

Upcoming tour dates

Posted by Linda Fahey at 3:28 PM

Hear It First: The Pines, 'Above the Prairie'

by Kelly McCartney (@theKELword) for FolkAlley.com

The Pines Above the Prairie 375 sq.jpgAs the Pines, songwriters David Huckfelt and Benson Ramsey -- along with keyboardist Alex Ramsey -- have set their sights high on their new album, Above the Prairie. The capaciousness of the music and melodies therein give them plenty of room to wonder and wander, as they search for the ever-elusive answers to the existential questions everyone asks.

"Above the Prairie is where intention and actuality dissolve, and eventually, resolve," Huckfelt says. "Life is so far beyond an inexact science, our tech-no-logic age gives us no apparatus to deal with uncertainty and anything not immediate. Between who we are and who we wish we were, where we are and where we think we should be, the human response lags."

To craft the collection, the Pines recruited a handful of local talents who just happen to be some of the brightest lights of the Americana world -- Greg Brown, Iris DeMent, Pieta Brown, and Bo Ramsey, who co-produced the album. The album's coda, "Time Dreams," finds the pair sidling up to Native American activist/poet John Trudell.

All of those guests make perfect sense when the band's mission and the album's meaning is taken into consideration. "Music is the forest, creating something breathable (oxygen) out of something we can't convert (carbon dioxide). The corporate state turns our spirits into factories, so much pollution per square inch," Huckfelt continues. "Above The Prairie is about trying to find where the air goes clean again, the pause between the ocean floor and the bends. It's just a feeling, floating upon an attempt at honesty. Just songs, here for awhile then gone like every other living being."

###

Above the Prairie will be released on February 5 via Red House Records and is available now for pre-order at iTunes and Amazon.com.

Upcoming tour dates


Posted by Linda Fahey at 3:17 PM

Song Premiere: Larry Keel, "Fill 'em Up Again"

January 25, 2016

by Kelly McCartney (@theKELword) for FolkAlley.com

Larry Keel Experienced cover crop 250.jpgNot that many artists get to album number 15 in their career. With Experienced (due out February 26), flatpicking phenom Larry Keel hits that milestone... and he does so with more than a little help from his friends. Though Keel and bandmate Will Lee wrote the seven songs, they turned to a bevy of guest players to fill out the sound -- Sam Bush, Del McCoury, Peter Rowan, Keller Williams, Jason Carter (The Del McCoury Band), Mike Guggino (Steep Canyon Rangers), and Anders Beck (Greensky Bluegrass).

"Will and I both had some good, original tunes on deck that we were ready to record, so that was simply the launch point of this particular album," Keel explains. "It's just so exciting and dream-come-true to me that I was able to get my friends/heroes together to lend their musical talents to this project. My core band, the Experience, had already polished all these tunes, but once we got these ultra-special guests involved, we were able to see the songs come to even greater fruition."

One of those songs, "Fill 'em Up Again," found its inspiration in two tried-and-true bluegrass tropes: music and moonshine. And it reflects the free spirit that comes when the two mix and mingle. "This tune by Will is roughly based on a regular pickin' party he and I used to go to up in the mountains of Virginia, where the moonshine always flowed like a never-ending river," Keel says. "Of course, I can't reveal the name and location of this private hillbilly country club oasis, but suffice it to say, it was a wonderful group of good-time, $#!+-talkin' fellas who regularly met there when the wives gave them the 'hall pass' to do their thing at the camp. And the host had an amazing talent for producing top-quality shine, in a variety of tasty flavors (or just clear) and in abundant supply. If that's not something fun to write and sing about, I don't know what is."


Posted by Linda Fahey at 8:33 AM

A Q & A with Sierra Hull

January 22, 2016

by Kelly McCartney (@theKELword) for FolkAlley.com

SierraHull_300sq.jpgWhen bluegrass giants like Alison Krauss, Ron Block, and Bela Fleck take an artist under their wings, the talent must be off the charts. Such is the case with Sierra Hull, the young roots music phenom who branches out on her fourth record, Weighted Mind, under Fleck's watchful eye. Like many of her contemporaries, Hull is interested in moving the old forms forward, consciously and creatively... and with all due respect. And that's exactly what she does on the new album.

Kelly McCartney: How do you define bluegrass? And how would you like your music defined and talked about? Is there a way to put it in a box without boxing it in?

Sierra Hull: When I think of bluegrass, my traditional way of explaining would be: high energy music played with acoustic instruments -- typically guitar, mandolin, banjo, upright bass with fiddle or Dobro. It's a very instrumentally driven music with a traditional style of harmony singing and improvising. However, the word bluegrass means something different to everyone, and I think that's a good thing! If Mumford & Sons or String Cheese Incident lead someone to Bill Monroe because of their connection to bluegrass -- that's amazing. I'm not a fan of boxing anything in as it never seems to lead to creativity.

When someone asks me what kind of music I play, I usually say something like "a contemporary form of bluegrass music featuring mostly original material." I think I say that because I'll always feel a connection with my roots as a bluegrass musician. I'm proud to have come from the bluegrass community, and I really love that scene. I've had people describe my recent music as jazz, classical, Americana... so I don't know. It's all in the ears of the listener.

The word "prodigy" gets attached to you on a regular basis. How do you accept those sorts of accolades while keeping your focus on the job/music at hand?

I try to not think about it much. I think the word "prodigy" has stuck because I started so young. The older I get, the more I think that particular word will fade and, hopefully, people will just think of me as an artist. It's really encouraging and humbling to receive any accolades at all, though. It makes me want to keep pushing to be a better musician and performer.

When you first started playing, what was the dream you dreamed?

To be like my heroes! I've known since I was eight years old that I wanted to play music for a living more than anything. I wanted to make albums, travel, and perform, and become the best musician that I could.

Is there a way to sum up how it feels to work with folks like Alison Krauss and Bela Fleck?

I feel really blessed to have been able to work so closely with some of my biggest heroes. I'm not sure I'll ever get over the thrill of it. I still love them the way I did as a kid.

It feels like there's a wonderful new wave of young roots musicians on the rise -- you, Mipso, Parker Millsap, Sarah Jarosz, and others. Do you guys get together and compare notes? Are you conscious of creating history as you go along?

I am surrounded by an amazing generation of musicians. Some of my peers, I've known since we were like 12 years old and we've grown up with each other at festivals, etc. I'm really inspired to look around and see what so many of my friends have accomplished. It's an exciting time and I think we're all just trying to find our way... whatever that means.

###

Sierra Hull's, Weighted Mind, is out on January 29 via Rounder/Concord Music Group and available at iTunes and Amazon.com.

Upcoming tour dates


Posted by Linda Fahey at 3:11 PM

Album Review: Aoife O'Donovan, 'In the Magic Hour'

by Elena See, FolkAlley.com

Aoife O'Donovan In the Magic Hour.jpgSolitude - it's a powerful force. For some, it's the kiss of death, a fate to be feared. For others, it's the preferred method of walking through life.

In her non-stop life of touring and talking, mingling and performing, solitude, for Aoife O'Donovan, is a rare and precious thing. And when she was able to find an unexpected day or two of solitude during the past couple of years, she felt grateful. Turns out, solitude was the key she needed to unlock the songs on her second solo album, In the Magic Hour.

With a voice that's awesomely appealing in its contradictory nature - it's gritty and determined and sweetly gentle at the same time - O'Donovan explores the connections between loneliness and ambition, gratitude and longing, sorrow and joy. From tip to tail, this recording from the now-defunct Crooked Still alum is mesmerizing.

Each of the 10 songs highlight O'Donovan's many musical talents: the pitch-perfect sweetness of her voice shines through in a loving tribute to her late grandfather in the traditional "Donal Og" and in "Magpie"; she (again) proves her worth as a card-carrying wordsmith, inviting you to lean in and listen closely to every single word on the album's opener, "Stanley Park" and in the title track, "Magic Hour"; she shares her dogged determination not to let life weigh her down in "Hornets," and she demonstrates a perfect understanding of how to layer and balance voice and instruments on "Porch Light."

Produced by Tucker Martine (My Morning Jacket, Neko Case), O'Donovan invited lots of friends to join her on In the Magic Hour. Listen for contributions from Sara Watkins, Sarah Jarosz, Chris Thile, Nate Query and many others.

###

In the Magic Hour is out now via Yep Roc Records and is available at iTunes and Amazon.com.

Upcoming tour dates


Posted by Linda Fahey at 1:19 PM

PLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160114

January 19, 2016

Thumbnail image for Folk-Alley-Logo_medium.jpgPLAYLIST: Folk Alley nationally syndicated radio show #160114. Aired between January 15 - January 21, 2016. Hosted by Elena See

Artist - Song - Album - Label

Hour 1

Odetta - Jim Crow Blues - Looking For a Home (Leadbelly Tribute) - M.C. Records

Pete Seeger,The Vanever Kids Chorus - Take It From Dr. King - SEEDS:Songs of Pete Seeger Vol 3 - Appleseed

Bruce Springsteen - We Shall Overcome - We Shall Overcome - Columbia

The Cactus Blossoms - Change Your Ways or Die - You're Dreaming - Red House

Austin Plaine - Houston - Austin Plaine - Washington Square

Bonnie Raitt - Gypsy In Me - Dig In Deep - Red Wing

Van Morrison - Gypsy In My Soul - Magic Time - Geffen

Old Crow Medicine Show - Motel in Memphis - Tennessee Pusher - Nettwerk

Patty Griffin - Up to the Mountain - Children Running Through - ATO

Balsam Range - Monday Blues - Five - Mountain Home

Clarence White - Under The Double Eagle - 33 Acoutic Guitar Instruments - Sierra

Tall Heights - Spirit Cold - Holding On, Holding Out (EP) - Tall Heights

Mavis Staples - Eyes On the Prize - We'll Never Turn Back - ANTI

Mavis Staples - We'll Never Turn Back - We'll Never Turn Back - ANTI

Hour 2

Sierra Hull - Black River - Weighted Mind - Rounder

Beppe Gambetta & Tony McManus - Doherty's - Round Trip - Borealis

Ben Caplan - Deliver Me - Birds With Broken Wings - Coalition

Jason Isbell - How To Forget - Something More Than Free - Southeastern

Harry Manx (live) - Don't Forget To Miss Me - Road Ragas LIVE - DogMyCat

Tedeschi Trucks Band - Anyhow - Let Me Get By - Fantasy/Concord

Taj Mahal - Cakewalk into Town - The Essential - Columbia

Aoife O'Donovan - Stanley Park - In The Magic Hour - Yep Roc

The Milk Carton Kids - Freedom - Monterey - ANTI

Rita Hosking - Power Moving In - Frankie and the No-Go Road - Rita Hosking

Rita Hosking - Our Land - Frankie and the No-Go Road - Rita Hosking

Luther Dickinson - Hurry Up Sunrise - Blues & Ballads (A Folksinger's Songbook) Volumes I & II - New West

Leo Kottke - Little Martha - A Shout Toward Noon - Private music

Dylan LeBlanc - Cautionary Tale - Cautionary Tale - Single Lock



Folk Alley's weekly, syndicated radio show, hosted by Elena See, is produced by WKSU (NPR-affiliate in Kent, OH). The show is available for free to stations via PRX.org or via FTP for non-PRX members. Stations may air the show as either a one-, or two-hour program. The Folk Alley Radio Show is presently carried by over 40 stations nationally. Folk Alley also presents a 24/7 hosted Internet channel available at FolkAlley.com, TuneIn, iTunes, Live 365 and more. :: for more information contact Linda Fahey at 518-354-8077: Linda@folkalley.com

Posted by Linda Fahey at 4:39 PM

Folk Alley's Best of 2015 Stream

December 31, 2015

bestof15.stream 400x400.jpgListen to our special Best of 2015 side stream featuring over 7 hours of the best folk, roots and Americana music of the past year, as selected by the Folk Alley hosts, staff and listeners.

Click HERE to listen. Or you can listen via the Folk Alley mobile app, available HERE.











Posted by Linda Fahey at 1:44 PM

More Blog Entries