Creating Christmas music will almost universally mean an artist has to go outside their comfort zone.
One thing you’re often told about Christmas music is just how fake it is. How commercial. How plastic.
A young, talented country music singer – from an island where country was something you mostly heard on the radio – way outside her usual style.
One of the fantastic things about that golden period in the early sixties, when so many of history’s great Christmas records were released, is that so many truly sophisticate
Folk revivals have happened with some regularity during the 20th century. It is a style which tends to come back into fashion a lot.
Albums, we are reliably informed, are to be read as coherent wholes.
There are – which I’m sure surprises precisely none of you – a lot of artists past their prime who record Christmas music.
When was the last time you heard a Christmas album that was actually fun? I don’t mean funny, in the sense of being a humorous novelty or something awful that a more maliciou
Christmas, even to those who despise it, is a singularly meaningful holiday.
What more can be said about an album that countless rock critics have named the greatest Christmas record of all time? No Christmas record has been lauded as much as A Christmas Gi