David Kidman April June Tabor - At The Wood's Heart Topic An absolutely beautiful, nay sublime set of mostly sad, ruminative songs on the timeless emotional themes, interpreted by June with all the matchless poise, magisterial maturity and unrivalled thoughtfulness that are her hallmarks - and yet I can't help feeling that she's surpassed even her own supremely lofty standards here. The curious thing is that even though you know that with a recorded artefact you'll get to hear exactly the same performance on each and every replay, you really do feel that June's responding to the song texts afresh each time rather than just wheeling out a predetermined response with exactly the same inflections and emphases. And another factor which makes this new CD so special is undoubtedly the close rapport that June achieves with the members of her backing crew; in a manner of speaking, June enjoys the best of both worlds with her collaborators, with gifted exponents of both what you might call "art-song folk" pianist Huw Warren and violinist Mark Emerson and for want of a better term "strummed folk" ace guitarist Martin Simpson , all three being musicians with whom June's worked extensively in the past. And as if that weren't enough, on some tracks there are well-judged contributions from Andy Cutting accordion and Mark Lockheart and Iain Ballamy saxes , and it's all reliably underpinned by Tim Harries' sensitively-moulded double-bass work. June's careful adoption of specific instrumental timbres and combinations for voicing the mood and tenor of each song is remarkable and unerringly perceptive.
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