Matt Molloy Contentment Is Wealth
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- The Chieftains - Authorized Biography ~ $5.95 (Save 63%)
- Released: January 5, 1993
- Originally Released: 2000
- Label: Green Linnet
- 1.Gorman's / The Dawn / Mrs. Crehan's Reel
- 2.McGettrick's / McDonagh's / Tommy Gunn's
- 3.Gillan's Apples / Up And About In The Morning
- 4.Kitty In The Lane / Captain Kelly / The Green Mountain
- 5.Caislean An Oir / The New Century
- 6.The Gooseberry Bush / The Limestone Rock
- 7.The London Lasses / Farewell To Ireland / The Piper's Despair
- 8.The Sword In The Hand / The Providence Reel / The Old Bush
- 9.George White's Favourite / The Virginia Reel
- 10.Vincent Campbell's / The Swaggerin' Jig / The Holly Bush
- 11.Dargai / The Marquis Of Huntley / The Mathematician
- 12.The Golden Keyboard / Mayor Harrison's Fedora
- 13.Seamus Ennis Jig / Connie O'Connell's
- 14.Dowd's #9 / The First Month Of Spring / The Reconciliation
Song previews provided courtesy of iTunes
Personnel: Matt Malloy (flute); Sean Keane (fiddle); Arty McGlynn (guitar).
Recorded at Windmill Lane II, Dublin, Ireland.
Personnel: Matt Molloy (flute); Se n Keane (fiddle); Arty McGlynn (guitar).
Recording information: Windmill Lane II, Dublin, Ireland.
To an aspiring Irish flute player, the experience of hearing Matt Molloy is a thrilling one tinged with despair. How can anyone play like that? But for lovers of Celtic music who don't feel the need to compare themselves to the musician, the response is more straightforward: pleasurable awe. On this album, Molloy teams up with fiddler and fellow Chieftains member Sean Keane (and, on several tracks, Arty McGlynn on guitar) for a bracing set of traditional tunes both familiar and obscure. Keane is an outstanding fiddler, not as immediately recognizable as Molloy, but no less skillful, and their blend is remarkable. They almost sound like one instrument on "The London Lasses," and on the midtempo reel "George White's Favorite." Other highlights include Molloy's solo turn on "Kitty in the Lane" (accompanied by a nice guitar pedal-point courtesy of McGlynn) and the lovely "Seamus Ennis' Jig." The production could have been a bit more consistent: the instruments sound closer on some cuts than on others. That's a quibble, though. ~ Rick Anderson
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