Discumentary: Robert Plant and Allison Krauss "Raising Sand"

 
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"Raising Sand" features the unlikely duet of Led Zeppelin's Robert Plant, and bluegrass queen Alison Krauss. It was the winner of 5 Grammy Awards, including Album of the Year.

Ray LaMontagne woke up one morning, heard a Stephen Stills song on the radio, and decided to become a musician. About five years later, he released "Trouble," his debut album. Produced by Ethan Johns, who also plays percussion, piano, and bass on the album.

This is the album that made this sixty-something year old gospel group known to more than the “masses”.

The Smiths' 3rd studio album featured songs by guitarist Johnny Marr and singer Morrissey. It was released in June of 1986 and helped to establish the band as one of the best British rock bands of the era.

Miriam Mekaba's life has been an interesting one. From her beginnings as a South African jazz singer to her thirty year exile from her homeland. Mekaba chronicles these experiences on this disc, and also updates her worldwide hit "Pata Pata".

A Very Special Christmas was created by Producer Jimmy Iovine to benefit the Special Olympics. Stand out songs include Have yourself a Merry Little Christmas by the Pretenders and Merry Christmas Baby performed by Bruce Springsteen and the E Street band.

In order to properly set their revision of Homer's "Odyssey" in the American South in the 1930's, The Coen Brothers needed the right man for the job.

Released in 2004, their second album brings Sam Beam and company out of the lo-fi bedroom studio and into a professional one. Featuring subtle arrangements and intimate lyrics, this album is a new step along the way of Iron & Wine's evolution.

A worldwide smash hit and winner of multiple Grammy Awards, the "neo-soul" of Amy Winehouse's "Back to Black" made her a household name. A great combination of her lyrics and voice, plus music from The Dap-Kings and the production skills of Salaam Remi and Mark Ronson.

Patsy Cline's 1962 album was her third and final full-length release. Produced by Owen Bradley, it was crafted to poise her as more of a torch singer so she could cross over to the pop charts. He added strings and back up singers (Elvis' backing band, The Jordanaires) to fill out the sound.

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