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Bonnie "Prince" Billy Sings Greatest Palace Music


Download links and information about Bonnie "Prince" Billy Sings Greatest Palace Music by Bonnie " Prince " Billy. This album was released in 2004 and it belongs to Rock, Country, Alternative Country, Alternative genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 58:00 minutes.

Artist: Bonnie " Prince " Billy
Release date: 2004
Genre: Rock, Country, Alternative Country, Alternative
Tracks: 15
Duration: 58:00
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. New Partner (featuring Bonnie) 4:31
2. Ohio River Boat Song (featuring Bonnie) 2:54
3. Gulf Shores (featuring Bonnie) 3:54
4. You Will Miss Me When I Burn (featuring Bonnie) 4:08
5. The Brute Choir (featuring Bonnie) 3:41
6. I Send My Love to You (featuring Bonnie) 2:28
7. More Brother Rides (featuring Bonnie) 3:04
8. Agnes, Queen of Sorrow (featuring Bonnie) 3:13
9. Viva Ultra (featuring Bonnie) 3:56
10. Pushkin (featuring Bonnie) 4:01
11. Horses (featuring Bonnie) 3:45
12. Riding (featuring Bonnie) 3:42
13. West Palm Beach (featuring Bonnie) 4:03
14. No More Workhorse Blues (featuring Bonnie) 2:56
15. I Am a Cinematographer (featuring Bonnie) 7:44



Will Oldham consistently reinvents his persona with a number of aliases — Palace Brothers, Music, Songs — so it was only a matter of time before he reinvented his older material with new interpretations. Here, he employs top notch Nashville session musicians to add the professional patina always missing from his own ramshackle productions, and the results are deeper, steadier songs that allow Oldham to calm his own vocal hysterics and settle into mature, often touching readings. Hargus "Pig" Robbins' piano and Mike Johnson's pedal steel add eloquence. In the past, Oldham's quirks and unusual production methods could obscure the songs and their melodic grace, making his music seem as much gimmick and artifice as personal self-expression. "New Partner," "Gulf Shores," "You Will Miss Me When I Burn," "West Palm Beach," and "No More Workhorse Blues" flow with an effortless grace that suggest Oldham need not lean on his peculiar, idiosyncratic ways to put across his musical vision. He benefits from the mature approach.