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Three Women
Domestic Science Club
Three Women
Genres: Folk, Pop, Rock
  •  Track Listings (16) - Disc #1


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CD Details

All Artists: Domestic Science Club
Title: Three Women
Members Wishing: 1
Total Copies: 0
Label: Crystal Clear Sound
Original Release Date: 4/17/1996
Re-Release Date: 4/16/1996
Genres: Folk, Pop, Rock
Styles: Contemporary Folk, Singer-Songwriters
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1
UPC: 733792962323

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CD Reviews

Melody and harmonizing with witty lyrics
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Great CD! After hearing these three ladies harmonize on public radio, I haunted the music stores to find both their CDs. The music is really fun and definitely woman-friendly. Great singing without a lot of studio tricks. One song, Calm of Your Heart, moves me every time I hear it."
Deserves a Grammy | 02/23/2000
(5 out of 5 stars)

"After buying and listening to almost every album nominated for a Grammy this year and last year, I could not find one that compares to this album for a combination of clever, lyrical and melodic music making. These singers are wonderful and I pray they will make more CDs. So far, I've seen only two Domestic Science Club CDs, and both are great -- the kind you can share with a wide range of friends and play over and over. I also have bought Sara Hickman's CDs, which are very original, but I think she is better as part of the DSC group. If you like the Dixie Chicks, try Domestic Science Club."
Contemporary folk features ex Dixie Chick
Peter Durward Harris | Leicester England | 08/06/2003
(5 out of 5 stars)

"To those who only know the Dixie Chicks from their popular albums, it may come as a surprise that they already had a fair bit of history before that, including three albums that were very different from their later music. The first two of those albums had a line up that featured the excellent Robin Lynn Macy. I have not heard the first of those albums, but I enjoy the second, Little ol' cowgirl. It is a strange but interesting mix of country and folk music and it is clear in retrospect that there was tension in the group back then. Robin was more interested in folk than country and she was more prominent on the folksy tracks. She quit the Dixie Chicks and left the music business briefly, but was persuaded to join up with Sara Hickman and Patty Lege to form the Domestic Science Club.This is the second of two albums by the Domestic Science Club and it seems unlikely that there will be any more. Apart from singing, the ladies also play guitars (electric and acoustic). Chris Searles played drums and percussion, while either Drew Garrett or Jeff Haley played bass - these were the only additional musicians used on the album. With a generous sixteen tracks, you certainly get good value. The best-known song here is the final track, a cover of What a little moonlight can do, by far the oldest song here. None of the songs are well known, though Jean Ritchie fans will recognize Blue diamond mines.Dixie Chicks fans who must have everything that has any connection will buy this anyway, but should not expect it sound like anything they did even when Robin was in the group. Really, this is an interesting contemporary folk album and should be appreciated on that basis."