GOSPELBEACH - Let It Burn( L.A. Petty style with Neal Casal) STARBURST LPALIVE
LTD ED of 300 on GORGEOUS HAND MIXED STARBURST VINYL IN STOCK NOW!
NOTE- the planned insert was NOT manufactured! The band mistakenly announced that it was in the album, it's not, never was, and wont be! Sorry
Add the new LET IT BURN T shirt AND the cd with bonus tracks for a great price.
GospelbeacH is back with a set of great new songs!
Let It Burn is the follow up to Another Summer Of Love and the third proper studio album by the infamous Los Angeles rock combo.
It features the return of virtuoso guitarist Neal Casal (Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Grateful Dead).
As a genre, Americana is a very broad church of influences and flavors from beards, banjo’s and BBQ to fiddles, flannel shirts and flared pants but possibly it’s most engaging allure is that it is pretty much always unpretentious and honest.And that’s what you have in Let It Burn, GospelbeacH’s third album; a collection of very genuine and straightforward, California-sun-kissed, chilled barefoot and hairy, easy-on-the-ear tunes. Once more aided and abetted by Chris Robinson’s go-to guitar guy, Neal Casal, Let It Burn smolders pleasingly throughout without ever really catching fire……consistent rather than combustible. Unquestionably influenced by the likes of Tom Petty, Mellencamp, Fastball, and the vocal power-house bands of the ‘60s and ‘70s, frontman Brent Rademaker has been kicking around this scene for a while now in bands like Beachwood Sparks and Further.GospelbeacH continues to mine the furrow of trippy, mid-tempo, quasi-country-pop balladry and there is some real quality song-writing and construction to appreciate- READY TO ROCK- 4 STARS
Featuring Neal Casal (Chris Robinson Brotherhood), the collective’s slow-burning ballad “Bad Habits” captures the spirit of the Grateful Dead in the nakedness of 1970 (Workingman’s Dead, American Beauty) and the Band at their best without being burdened by an adherence to a specific era. Straightforward and soul-searing, the tune is a harbinger of the full album’s truth-seeking and deep honesty. – POPMATTERS