It’s still amazes me that I continue to discover “new” artists that have an extensive catalog of songs, but I’ve never heard of them before. With a ton of music loving friends on my news feed, once in a while someone will post a video that immediately gets my attention. This week, it’s a sister duo known as Larkin Poe.
From the band’s website:
“Rebecca & Megan Lovell of Larkin Poe are singer/songwriter, multi-instrumentalist sisters creating their own brand of Roots Rock ‘n’ Roll: gritty, soulful, and flavored by their southern heritage. Originally from Atlanta and currently living in Nashville, they are descendants of tortured artist and creative genius Edgar Allan Poe.”
These siblings have over a hundred videos on their YouTube channel of fantastic cover songs. They’ve also released 2 full albums of (mostly) original material, as well as a album of all covers. The two have even been featured on CBS This Morning Saturday Sessions.
Their website is full of goodies including video clips, testimonials, and a full merch store.
For our Video of the week, we chose the girls’ most recent upload–a sweet and soulful cover of Ozzy Osbourne’s 1991 hit “Mama, I’m Coming Home” from the album No More Tears.
Check out the clip below, and share away!
Share This Article:
Do you have a clip worthy of Video of the Week? Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with a link to the clip (must be a YouTube video) and a brief summary as to why you should be chosen, and you could be our next selection!
If you’ve spent any time whatsoever in the wildly popular Cover Band Central Facebook Group, you’ll know that dozens of people every day post something
One of the joys of playing music in a cover band is that you get to replicate some of the most popular songs in the
There are certain crucial aspects to running a cover band that make them stand out. In a city where there is live music everywhere, it’s
During the last week or so, musicians all over the internet have been in a panic when news got around that Facebook’s music guidelines were