Search - Ferron :: Shadows on a Dime

Shadows on a Dime
Ferron
Shadows on a Dime
Genres: Folk, Pop
 
  •  Track Listings (9) - Disc #1


      
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CD Details

All Artists: Ferron
Title: Shadows on a Dime
Members Wishing: 7
Total Copies: 0
Label: Cherrywood Station
Release Date: 7/26/1994
Genres: Folk, Pop
Styles: Traditional Folk, Contemporary Folk, Singer-Songwriters
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1
UPC: 782698004026

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CD Reviews

Ferron is incredible
C. Brennan | 01/24/2002
(5 out of 5 stars)

"...But then, her fans all know this. Shadows on a Dime, one of her early works, contains several songs which still make me wonder how someone so young (at the time she recorded this) could also be so wise. Ferron's lyrics are poetry, art, plain and simple (but oh, how complex). Here, her youthful voice reveals a myriad of emotions which are just as relevant to today's listener as they were when this beautiful, soulful, sometimes poignant album first came out.
...When Ferron tours, she brings with her lots of out-of-print or hard-to-find CDs, so go catch her live if you can. However, until you do, buy this and any other Ferron CD you can find (especially "Impressionistic Ferron," a compilation of her greatest hits, so to speak, though the ones left off of that CD are also gems)-- particularly if you like deep, sometimes heartbreakingly honest folk songs."
Ferron-shadows
Neil J. Heinekamp | 10/14/2006
(5 out of 5 stars)

"I saw Ferron live in Seattle around 1985. I had never heard of her but a friend convinced me to go. This was by far one of the best shows I ever attended by anyone and this album is just fantastic."
A Cultural Classic Deserves Recognition
Edward L. Bell | Boston, MA USA | 10/25/2006
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Shadows on a Dime is a classic and deserves listing in the National Recording Registry for its artistic, cultural, and historical significance. The Registry committee accepts public suggestions by email; search out their website and write them if you, too, believe that the artists who created and championed the significant genre we call "women's music" should be recognized, and their accomplished works preserved for the future."