18 Songs, 1 Hour

EDITORS’ NOTES

The gloves are off on Imelda May’s fourth album. Gone are the languid ballads and stately genre pieces; in their place, a rollicking, spitfire take on rockabilly. She kicks up the dust on the thigh-slapping “Hellfire Club” and “Five Good Men,” and stinging electric guitar underpins her vocal prowess on “Wild Woman”. It’s one of a few tracks where May explores female archetypes—“Gypsy In Me”, “Little Pixie”—but she forges her own on this irresistible romp.

EDITORS’ NOTES

The gloves are off on Imelda May’s fourth album. Gone are the languid ballads and stately genre pieces; in their place, a rollicking, spitfire take on rockabilly. She kicks up the dust on the thigh-slapping “Hellfire Club” and “Five Good Men,” and stinging electric guitar underpins her vocal prowess on “Wild Woman”. It’s one of a few tracks where May explores female archetypes—“Gypsy In Me”, “Little Pixie”—but she forges her own on this irresistible romp.

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18

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