Rock Music Artists
New victims emerge in sex case (Lexington Herald-Leader)
Investigators say at least two new alleged victims will be presented this week when a grand jury hears a case involving a popular Lexington music teacher charged with sexually abusing a 14-year-old boy more than 20 years ago.
The Big Gigs, Feb. 9-16 (Minneapolis-St. Paul Star Tribune)
POP/ROCK After a 2002 solo album that tried too hard to earn airplay alongside Train or Counting Crows, Old 97's frontman Rhett Miller took a step back to what he does best with last year's rootsier follow-up, "Believer." The Texas rocker still leaves the rowdy twang music to his old band, but he has a good time with his more melodic and polished new group, the Believers. (Doors open at 8 p.m. ...
For Norah Jones, a time to speak out (The Record)
It's not as if Norah Jones had never written a song before. On her blockbuster debut, "Come Away With Me," the alluring singer penned three tunes, two of which she wrote all on her own.
Norah Jones's Smart New Album (Newsweek)
When she messes with success on her new album, the changes are subtle and smart.
Norah Jones gets more comfortable (CNN.com)
NEW YORK (AP) -- It's not as if Norah Jones had never written a song before.
QUICK SPINS | NEW ON CD: Jones spices up smooth sound (The Charlotte Observer)
NORAH JONES "Not Too Late" (Blue Note) Rating: Not rated
Coming of Age (The Press-Enterprise)
It's not as if Norah Jones had never written a song before.
The songwriter emerges (Baltimore Sun)
Lauded singer Norah Jones pens some complex, biting tunes on her new CD, 'Not Too Late' It's not as if Norah Jones had never written a song before.
As Norah Jones comes of age, so does her artistry (Houston Chronicle)
Norah Jones reveals her many facets on Not Too Late , her most adventurous CD to date. Though she still croons the kind of slow, melodic tunes that turned her into a surprise multiplatinum sensation, the issues behind the songs have become more complex.
Spring Arts Preview: Pop music (Philly.com)
The eyes of the music business are on Philadelphian Alec Ounsworth and his four Brooklynite bandmates in Clap Your Hands Say Yeah. The blogosphere-fueled indie band's new album raises such questions as: Are record labels necessary? Is Internet marketing and distribution the solution to the industry's ills? Is CYHSY really that good?
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