Current cart in use:
SHOPPING CART
Cart: items = $0.00
Title Qty
your cart is empty

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Actors

Format

Genre

Rated

Label

Specialty

Decades

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Actors

Format

Genre

Rated

Studio

Specialty

Decades

Color

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Actors

Format

Genre

Rated

Label

Specialty

Decades

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Category

Genre

Brand

Specialty

Decades

Platforms

Video Game Rating

Color

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Category

Genre

Brand

Specialty

Size

Color

Explore

In Stock

Artists

Authors

Category

Genre

Brand

Specialty

Size

Color

Funny Lullabies
  • Artist: Dolly Rocker
  • Label: CD Baby
  • UPC: 837101144476
  • Item #: SRD114447
  • Genre: Rock
  • Release Date: 4/18/2006
  • Rank: 1000000000
CD 
List Price: $16.98
Price: $14.68
You Save: $2.30 (14%)

You May Also Like

Description

Funny Lullabies on CD

'Opening for The Devil's Own at the Rite Spot Cafe, Sara Corrigan, singer from Dolly Rocker, seemed out of place among the slightly brighter than blood red walls and candlelit, speakeasy atmosphere, with her open smile and sheepish, down-home mannerisms. And though I was there to review the more forthright country rock of The Devil's Own, I was glad I was early enough to see Corrigan. Her voice has a refreshing, delicate quality, reminiscent of a light rain shower during a desert stroll. 'Won't you miss me?' she sang in a smoky whisper. 'Wouldn't you miss me at all?' ... I missed her already.' In the summer of 2003, writing for the San Francisco Bay Guardian, Duncan Scott Davidson so reviewed Dolly Rocker's singer/songwriter, performing live in her native city. Following the debut 'Hello, Dolly Rocker!' (2001), Dolly Rocker's second album, 'Funny Lullabies' (2006), has a decidedly western sound. On songs like 'Monsieur La Fleur' and 'Cutting Room,' credit the slide-guitar work and bass lines of Kevin Franke, and the violin strains of Cara Tramontano. Minimal percussion also enhances the Nico-esque vocal melodies. Speaking of 'Funny Lullabies,' one friendly critic remarked: 'It wouldn't sound so upbeat if you hadn't heard the first Dolly Rocker album.'