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Tall

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (4 ratings)
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Tall album cover
01
Come Down
5:33
$0.49
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02
Peek Out the Windows
2:31
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03
Knife In My Belly
3:20
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04
Say Hello
4:04
$0.49
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05
Indiana
5:26
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06
Moses
5:27
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07
Boozin' Susan
2:58
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08
$5 In Hand
4:07
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09
Arc De Triumph
4:25
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10
Who's Foolin' You
3:34
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11
Move Your Hips
4:40
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12
My Confessions
4:44
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 12   Total Length: 50:49

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Write a Review 3 Member Reviews

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user avatar

big sounds from one little dude

alexashton

I've been waiting for this album for a while, after having seen him live more than a few times. Definitely worth the wait.

user avatar

Perfect.

pensfan

I first saw Josh when he played with and opened for Tim Barry from Avail in Pittsburgh. He was absolutely incredible. I've never seen anyone pick a banjo and/or resonator with such ease and flow in my life. His songs will change your mood and touch your soul. I didn't even like the sound of a banjo until I heard this man play it. Seriously consider downloading this album.

user avatar

Incredible

Junglegym

Josh Small will change your life. Every song is solid, but "5 in Hand" and "Who's Foolin You" are stand-outs for me.

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They Say All Music Guide

At first glance, Josh Small looks like one more suburban kid who grew a beard, threw on a flannel shirt, learned a few bottleneck guitar licks, and set out to present himself as the real deal. The thing is, it seems that Small is the real deal, for the most part anyway. He comes from a long line of Southern itinerant musicians, and his spare and sometimes ragged acoustic-based roots rock is actually steeped in the sounds he grew up on. That’s not to say that there isn’t an occasional whiff of affectation on his debut album — the banjo chords on “Say Hello” could have been handled better by an instrument with more strings, and the lyrics to “Who’s Foolin’ You” (sample line: “If this ain’t jive and that’s where it’s at”) are just a bit too precious. But the songs you really notice are the ones that sneak up on you and knock you out: note in particular the gently gorgeous bottleneck guitar on “Knife in My Belly,” the album-opening “Come Down” (which technically is really too long but somehow never seems like it is), the delicate and lovely “My Confessions,” and the deceptively simple-sounding “Indiana,” which starts out feeling loose and unfocused and slowly tightens up. Also take note of “Moses,” a song that sounds like nothing special until the horns come in. Recommended. – Rick Anderson

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