Cover image for Another day, another time celebrating the music of "Inside Llewyn Davis."
Title:
Another day, another time celebrating the music of "Inside Llewyn Davis."
Publication Information:
New York, NY : Nonesuch Records, [2015]

℗2015
Physical Description:
2 audio discs : digital : 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Title from container.

Compact disc.
Language:
English
Contents:
Tumblling tumbleweeds / Rye whiskey / Will the circle be unbroken? / Way it goes / Midnight special / I hear them all/This land is your land / New York / Tomorrow will be kinder / You go down smooth / Please Mr. Kennedy / Four strong winds / Man named truth / Blues run the game / Joe Hill / All my mistakes / That's how I got to Memphis / Head full of doubt/Road full of promise

Mama's angel child / Did you hear John Hurt? / We're going to be friends / Waterboy / 'S iomadh rud tha dhìth orm/Ciamar a nì mi 'n dannsa dìreach / Hang me, oh hang me / Green, green rocky road / Tomorrow is a long time / Rock salt and nails / Auld triangle / Didn't leave nobody but the baby / Which side are you on? / House of the rising sun / Give me cornbread when I'm hungry / I was young when I left home / Fare thee well (Dink's song) / Farewell
Added Uniform Title:
Inside Llewyn Davis (Motion picture)
UPC:
075597956214
Format :
Music CD

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Central Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Central Library
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Audubon Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Open Shelf
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East Aurora Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Grand Island Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Branch Audiobook CD
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Lake Shore Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Julia Boyer Reinstein Library FOLKUS .ZA615 A Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Summary

Summary

When it was announced that Joel and Ethan Coen were making a film based on the memoirs of Greenwich Village folk icon Dave Van Ronk, plenty of people were expecting a historical piece on the "folk scare" of the '60s. Instead, the movie Inside Llewyn Davis turned out to be a downbeat character study that had little to do with folk music -- or Dave Van Ronk. (The Coen brothers ended up not even mentioning Van Ronk's book in the credits.) However, T-Bone Burnett, who helped coordinate the music for the film, put together a concert celebrating the music of the folk revival era to help publicize the film's release, and roughly a year and a half later, Another Day, Another Time: Celebrating the Music of Inside Llewyn Davis allows folks to finally hear what that big show was like. And it's good to report that this album will doubtless delight the folks who were disappointed with the lack of actual folk music in the movie; recorded at New York City's Town Hall, this was the biggest real-deal hootenanny to take place in the Big Apple in ages, complete with a pair of genuine folk heroes (Joan Baez and Bob Neuwirth), a few longtime friends of musical Americana (Keb' Mo' and Elvis Costello), some well-established acoustic-based singers and songwriters (Gillian Welch and Conor Oberst), a few rootsy young guns (the Milk Carton Kids, the Avett Brothers, the Secret Sisters), and a few genuine rock stars along for the ride (Jack White, Marcus Mumford, Colin Meloy). Suitably, "Please Mr. Kennedy," the delightfully crass novelty number written for the movie, sticks out like a sore thumb -- even more than White's stripped-down version of the White Stripes' "We Are Going to Be Friends" -- though Costello's lead vocal and Adam Driver's backups are a hoot. Classic folk numbers (and newer numbers pretending to be folk songs) otherwise dominate the set list, and pretty much all involved give their level best. And there are a few pleasant surprises here, as Colin Meloy delivers a subtle but effective version of "Blues Run the Game," Baez and Costello team up for "Which Side Are You On?" (a collaboration that would have been utterly unthinkable in 1978), Oberst puts a distinctive and potent spin on "Four Strong Winds," and the Punch Brothers open the set with a delicious in-joke (a version of "Tumblin' Tumbleweeds," which figures prominently in another, better-loved Coen brothers picture). A great night for folkies, an instructive listen for hipsters with an interest in the '60s folk scene, and proof that Joel and Ethan Coen's cultural influence takes on many remarkable forms. ~ Mark Deming


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