Long Time Coming Sierra Ferrell

Album Info

Album Veröffentlichung:


Label: Rounder

Genre: Songwriter

Subgenre: Folk Rock

Interpret: Sierra Ferrell

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  • 1The Sea03:32
  • 2Jeremiah03:04
  • 3Bells Of Every Chapel04:15
  • 4At The End Of The Rainbow03:40
  • 5West Virginia Waltz03:33
  • 6Silver Dollar02:05
  • 7Far Away Across The Sea03:17
  • 8Why’d Ya Do It03:37
  • 9Give It Time03:37
  • 10In Dreams02:41
  • 11Made Like That03:41
  • 12Whispering Waltz03:21
  • Total Runtime40:23

Info zu Long Time Coming

With her spellbinding voice and time-bending sensibilities, Sierra Ferrell makes music that's as fantastically vagabond as the artist herself. On her highly anticipated Rounder debut Long Time Coming, Ferrell shares a dozen songs beautifully unbound by genre or era, instantly transporting her audience to an infinitely more enchanted world.

West Virginia bred, Nashville-based artist Sierra Ferrell announces her highly-anticipated debut for Rounder, Long Time Coming, to be released on August 20. The album, which features a dozen songs written or co-written by Ferrell, embodies the fierce eclecticism and individuality of a musician and songwriter who utterly defies categorization. “I want my music to be like my mind is-all over the place,” says Ferrell. “I listen to everything from bluegrass to techno to goth metal, and it all inspires me in different ways that I try to incorporate into my songs and make people really feel something.”

Co-produced by 10-time Grammy Award-winner Gary Paczosa (Alison Krauss, Dolly Parton, Sarah Jarosz) and Australian musician Stu Hibberd and recorded at Nashville’s Southern Ground and Minutia studios, Long Time Coming stakes out new sonic territory where tango rhythms, bluegrass picking, jazz phrasing, and classic country intersect to create something that feels wholly original.

Ferrell was joined in the studio by a remarkable array of guest musicians including Billy Strings, Sarah Jarosz, Dennis Crouch, Jerry Douglas, Tim O’Brien, Chris Scruggs, and Rory Hoffman, who added entirely new texture to each of her gracefully crafted and undeniably heartfelt songs.

“The Sea,” a haunting and hypnotic tale of scorned love that opens the album, is available today as a single. Writing in Holler, Amanda Wicks noted, “Translating the magic of an artist’s magnetic stage show isn’t an easy task… For some, though, the medium doesn’t inhibit their musical inclinations — it buoys it. Sierra Ferrell earned attention from Rounder Records thanks to her entrancing live shows, but luckily, translating that presence to a record only meant letting Ferrell continue to be herself in all her wandering, whimsical glory.”

A lifelong singer, Ferrell got her start performing in a local bar when she was only seven years old. When she was in her early 20s, a chance encounter with a troupe of nomadic musicians inspired her to leave home and join them as they traveled across the country, playing everywhere from freight train boxcars to truck stops. After a few years spent busking on the streets of Seattle and New Orleans, she decided to make the move to Nashville. She was immediately welcomed into its vibrant music community and soon after her arrival, she began taking the stage at festivals like At the Beach and AmericanaFest. Through her association with Stu Hibberd, she came to the attention of Paczosa and the team at Rounder and signed with the label in late 2019.

“Singular is too inadequate a word to describe Ferrell. Her mixture of tempo, melody, and imagery — each often changed multiple times within a single song — would be enough to make even the most traveled purveyor of singer-songwriters sit up and take notice. But when you see her perform one of those songs with that sorrowful, seductive voice in a certain nonchalant manner, with a faraway look in her eyes, you become entrenched in the black-dirt blues of late-night, rain-drenched streets, pool halls, and furnished rooms by way of Robert Mitchum’s Thunder Road. “

Sierra Ferrell

Sierra Ferrell
With her spellbinding voice and time-bending sound, Sierra Ferrell makes music that’s as fantastically vagabond as the artist herself. Growing up in West Virginia, the singer/songwriter/multi-instrumentalist got her start belting out Shania Twain songs in a local bar at the age of seven, and left home in her early 20s to journey across the country with a troupe of wandering musicians. “I met all these homeless kids who were traveling all over the place and playing amazing old songs, and I wanted to be a part of that,” says Ferrell, who played everywhere from truck stops to alleyways to freight-train boxcars speeding down the railroad tracks. “The music they were making was so honest, so pure. It seemed important to bring that kind of music back, and it’s been with me ever since.”

After years of living in her van and busking on the streets of New Orleans and Seattle, Ferrell moved to Nashville and started landing gigs around town. Soon enough, her magnetic live show drew the attention of Rounder Records, who signed Ferrell in 2019. To date, she’s enchanted audiences at major festivals like The Avett Brothers at the Beach, AmericanaFest, and Out on The Weekend, and also shared the stage with the likes of Trampled by Turtles, Parker Millsap, Charley Crockett, and The Reverend Peyton’s Big Damn Band.

Produced by 10-time GRAMMY award-winning producer and engineer Gary Paczosa and Stu Hibberd, Ferrell’s debut singles for Rounder feature a stellar lineup of musicians, including country royalty like Chris Scruggs and her longtime collaborator Nathan Leath (a fiddle player she first met at the American Legion Post 82’s Honky-Tonk Tuesday). Sprung from her self-described “country heart but a jazz mind,” those tracks include “Why’d Ya Do It”: a beguiling and bittersweet lament partly inspired by Ferrell’s fascination with calypso and tango music. (“That song took me a few years to put together—it’s such a different vibe for me, and I’m ridiculously happy with the outcome,” Ferrell notes.) And with its galloping rhythm and classic bluegrass storytelling—as well as a guest appearance from Grammy Award-winner Sarah Jarosz on background vocals—“Jeremiah” sweetly delivers what Ferrell dubs “a broken song, with a gleam of hope at the end.”

Now at work on her full-length debut for Rounder, Ferrell delights in defying all convention in everything she creates. “I want my music to be like my mind is—all over the place,” she says. “I listen to everything from bluegrass to techno to goth metal, and it all inspires me in different ways that I try to incorporate into my songs and make people really feel something.”

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