The singer's final album in her first spell with Fairport Convention became a folk music cornerstone.
Endlessly underrated, Hardin wrote some of the most beautiful and enduring songs of his day, including the endlessly-covered 'If I Were A Carpenter' and 'Reason To Believe.'
Denny was one of Britain’s finest vocal talents, and the aura around her has only enhanced since her passing.
It’s better to burn out than to fade away… but sometimes a band does neither. After decades on the road, the oldest bands in music history still bring the noise.
The writer-guitarist discusses his ninth solo studio album, a record on which he reaches well beyond the folk-roots base of his latter-day work.
Many misunderstood political songs have been taken to be calls to rebellion or patriotic chest-beaters – a far cray from the artists’ original intentions.
Erudite, unafraid of asking the big questions, and ever evolving to follow her creative muse, Laura Marling is the natural successor to Joni Mitchell.
Drawing upon an array of styles, ‘Grace And Danger’ was a cathartic, sometimes painfully intimate exploration of the breakdown of John Martyn’s marriage.
The posthumously-released ‘From A Basement On The Hill’ is Elliott Smith’s boldest record. Arriving in the shadow of his death, the album glows with life.
This year's event takes place on Friday, 29 November in independent record stores across the US.
Establishing Mumford & Sons as the breakout success of the “nu-folk scene”, ‘Sigh No More’ was a bold gamble that more than paid off.
Many of the songs on Knopfler's 2002 album were inspired by the struggles of itinerant working-class people.
'Young People Marching’ echoes the call for climate action heard in Raffi's 2007 song 'Cool It.'