Fatea Magazine - Tony Wilding "12 songs often staring into dark abyss of loss, death, possession, depression, murder and drugs...rise from the depths in the knowledge that each song is in reality a diverse lesson on life's challenges, compassion resting at the heart of the recording, showing example of better times ahead."
Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners 'Lord of the empty Manor'
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Dead Weight Walkin'
Digital Downloads for Dead Weight Walkin':
Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners are proud to announce that 2014 will see the release of their second album 'Lord of the empty Manor'
We've been in the studio recording already and will be going in again early in the new year, most but not all the tracks are set and we'll be throwing out some demo's during the year to see what additional tracks you'd all like to see on the album.
In the meantime, the first release will be the thumpingly good live favourite Dead Weight Walkin', an allegory for modern times as told through the story of five brothers. The new material is a lot more stripped down than the 'This Fiery Road' album, but you can expect to hear a few guest performances along the way. Dead Weight Walkin' will be available to download from pretty much all the usual suspects from January 21 2013.
This Fiery Road CD VERSION - ONLY AVAILABLE HERE
The debut album from Jack Cade is available in CD format exclusively from this site and at gigs. The cost is £5.99 including P&P. Digital download versions are available from CDBaby, iTunes and many other digital retailers.
"Take about two cups of Johnny Cash add a dash or two of Tom Waits, and a smidgen of the psychobilly or punk roots that began molding him years ago, and you have Jack Cade."
"I love this album for so many reasons. It’s honky-tonk or is it? It’s country, or is it? It’s blues, or is it? It continuously keeps the listener guessing. I on the other hand, after hearing the first track, the title cut, “This Fiery Road”, decided not to categorize, but instead, simply enjoy this extremely unique brand of whatever it is." By 'Rebel' Rod Ames
Jack Cade puts his musical leanings down to a mixture of watching Sergio Leone westerns far to many times and his early years spent sitting in his grandparents kitchen on a Sunday afternoon, whilst the roast dinner was in full swing, with the radio spewing out any number of country tunes. "I clearly remember as a kid how much I loved those songs, they sounded more like stories to me, a particular favourite was the Tennessee Ernie Ford version of '16 Tons', I never really understood at that age what it was all about, I just loved the idea that you could owe your soul to the company store"
September 7th 2011 saw the release of Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners debut album 'This Fiery Road', 6 months in the recording and 5 years in the writing, it blends a mix of Country, Americana and Folk and draws on the experience of the road traveled, from growing up in the Medway Delta to time spent living on the west side of Reading. He has rough and ready baritone voice and as he says "I write and play simple songs because that's the way I play and I sing the way I do because it's the only way I know how." The Fiery Road is a direct reference to the Oxford Road, Reading where Jack lives, and is one of many local inspirations scattered throughout the album.
The album brings together a varied and very talented bunch of musicians to form the backing band 'The Every Day Sinners', comprising Tom Anderson, Andy Purcell, Andy Goodchild, Phil Berry, Ben Cox-Smith and Alex Anderson with guest appearances from Matt Holland and Tony Whennel. The live performances feature a trimmed Everyday Sinners of Tom Anderson, Mike Muggeridge and Adam Perry.
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