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Mojo Box


Download links and information about Mojo Box by Southern Culture On The Skids. This album was released in 2004 and it belongs to Rock, Indie Rock, Rockabilly, Alternative genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 41:25 minutes.

Artist: Southern Culture On The Skids
Release date: 2004
Genre: Rock, Indie Rock, Rockabilly, Alternative
Tracks: 13
Duration: 41:25
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Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Smiley Yeah Yeah Yeah 3:40
2. Mojo Box 3:24
3. Doublewide 2:40
4. I Want a Love 2:34
5. '69 El Camino 2:56
6. The Wet Spot 2:29
7. Soulful Garage 3:33
8. Biff Bang Pow 3:32
9. Where Is the Moon 3:14
10. Fire of Love 2:34
11. Swamp Fox 3:22
12. The Sweet Spot 2:56
13. It's All Over but the Shoutin' 4:31



Following the departure of keyboard player Chris Bess, Southern Culture on the Skids have pared themselves back down to a three-piece on their eighth full-length album, Mojo Box. While it's not quite a return to the gloriously greasy stomp of such early classics as For Lovers Only and Ditch Diggin', there is a significantly lower "novelty" factor here than they have displayed since their move up to the big leagues with Dirt Track Date, and the relatively leaner sound agrees with them. While SCOTS are a good-time band if there ever was one, a "funny for the sake of funny" vibe was starting to sink into the band's sound, but Mojo Box finds Rick Miller's songwriting displaying a keener focus than has been heard in years, and his bizarro-world redneck fantasias of luxury mobile homes, hot babes in halter tops, and classic muscle cars play more to his strengths than, say, "House of Bamboo" or "Make Mayan a Hawaiian." Miller's guitar work is in typically stellar form, too, while bassist Mary Huff holds down the bottom end with both efficiency and imagination (and sounds good on her vocal features) and drummer Dave Hartman is still making the clatter that matters. While Mojo Box has more than a few keyboard overdubs (including one guest spot from the departed Bess) and sounds pretty tidy by this band's standards, it still harks back to what made Southern Culture on the Skids more than just a batch of funny redneck jokes, and this is a welcome gesture back to classic form. Gotta love the twang-tastic cover of the Creation's "Biff Bang Pow" too!