9 Songs, 34 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

As the singer for Mount Moriah, H.C. McEntire first gained attention presiding over the North Carolina band's earthy country-rock realm. And while her solo debut is just as rootsy, it finds McEntire adopting a more nuanced approach to her Americana inclinations. Her organic Southern charm still spills out from every corner, whether on the graceful, piano-based ballad "A Lamb, a Dove," the chamber-folk feel of "Wild Dogs," or the full-bodied forward momentum of "Quartz in the Valley."

EDITORS’ NOTES

As the singer for Mount Moriah, H.C. McEntire first gained attention presiding over the North Carolina band's earthy country-rock realm. And while her solo debut is just as rootsy, it finds McEntire adopting a more nuanced approach to her Americana inclinations. Her organic Southern charm still spills out from every corner, whether on the graceful, piano-based ballad "A Lamb, a Dove," the chamber-folk feel of "Wild Dogs," or the full-bodied forward momentum of "Quartz in the Valley."

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