Beth Hart & Joe Bonamassa - SEESAW EPK





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Published on Apr 18, 2013

This video was taken from “Beth Hart & Joe Bonamassa Seesaw” and is owned by J&R Adventures, LLC, the operator of this channel.

Download your free song download here: http://bit.ly/SeeSawFreeSongYoutube
Order the album here: http://bit.ly/PreorderSeesaw

Much buzzed about singer-songwriter Beth Hart, known for her raw and powerful blues-rock sound, and guitarist Joe Bonamassa, one of the best guitarists of his generation, will release their sophomore album of classic soul covers Seesaw on May 21, 2013 Seesaw is the follow up to 2011's Don't Explain, on which Slant called Hart "a simply peerless frontwoman;" AllMusic.com said "Bonamassa and band accent her every phrase with requisite rowdiness, sting and grit." About.com called the duo "a match made in Heaven" and MOJO praised their "potent musical chemistry." The album was nominated for a 2012 Blues Music Award. Seesaw opens with a joyous horn reveille to kick off "Them There Eyes," made famous in 1939 by Billie Holiday—one of Hart's biggest inspirations. "My mother turned me on to this song when I was a kid," says Beth. "I love the bubbliness. It's sexy, it's fun, and it has a great swing to it." On the track "Nutbush City Limits," Hart wails with an intensity that would make Tina Turner proud, and her slow and soulful burn on "I Love You More Than You'll Ever Know" pairs dramatically with Bonamassa's smoking guitar. The tempo kicks up several notches with Hart's tight, rocking vocals on "Can't Let Go," from Lucinda Williams' Grammy-winning 1998 album Car Wheels On A Gravel Road. It's followed by her fierce cover of "Miss Lady," the Buddy Miles song that was originally produced by Jimi Hendrix. Hart revisits Melody Gardot's songbook to deliver a sultry, jazzy rendition of "If I Tell You I Love You." "See Saw," is a Don Covay/Steve Cropper composition from Aretha Franklin's 1968 album Aretha Now. The album closes with Hart's haunting and atmospheric version of "Strange Fruit," a song that began as a poem about American racism—and lynching—by Abel Meeropol.

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