NEW ALBUM OUT NOW! Fall is a Good Time to Die enlists the talents of Sioux Falls musicians Andrew Reinartz (bass) and Dalton Coffey (dobro). It's made up of ten original tracks recorded by Dalton in his Sioux Falls studio and mixed by Eddie Faris (Ricky Skaggs & Kentucky Thunder) in Nashville, TN. Buy the new album HERE.
Also, the 2016 Banjo Babes Calendar & Album is now available for pre-order!
In other news...
-The Rocky Mountain Folks Festival Songwriter Competition and Showcase has selected Jami as one of 10 finalists from across the country to perform at the festival this August. She'll compete on the main stage for a full slot at next year's festival, and perform in the round on Saturday and Sunday at the Wildflower Pavillion. Tickets for the three day festival are here.
-Fall is a Good Time to Die is currently #16 on RMR Folk Album Charts, and #2 on Radio Galaxie!
-The Telegraph places Fall is a Good Time to Die in the top country albums of the year with Dar Williams, The Punch Brothers, and Willy Nelson & Merl Haggerd....whoa.
-Some love for Fall is a Good Time to Die from Twangville here.
-Pop Matters premieres "Texas" from Fall is a Good Time to Die. Read assistant editor Brice Ezell's take on the song here!
-Jami Lynn's "The North Wind" featured in Elmore Magazine. Read it here.
-Some love for "God Out on the Plains from For the Country Record here.
-Empty Bottles and Broken Souls reviews Fall is a Good Time to Die here.
-Watch videos from SDPB TV 's Saturday, January 31st performance of Jami, Andrew, and Dalton joined by Nick Schwebach and Owen Dejong on "No Cover, No Minimum" here.
-Check out a new review of Fall is a Good Time to Die from South Dakota Public Broadcasting's Michael Zimny here.
Kind words from others....
"This is music that demands the attention of the listener, inspires the human heart and keeps your toes tapping throughout......5 out of 5 stars. Essential Listening."
-Empty Bottles & Broken Souls
"This album sounds pure. A purity that sounds as authentic as the songs our grandparents listened to on the radio, with sometimes wild, sometimes sultry grooves well suited for any turn of the century basement jazz club, work farm picnic, or rural speakeasy."
- No Depression