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“Raucous and jubilant - Malone alternates between

soulful ballads and rowdy, riffy blasters. “Rolling Stone

Michelle Malone Comes Out Swinging on Slings And Arrows

Compared to most musical artists in the Americana genre, Malone seems like a

pair of distressed blue jeans amidst a sea of pantsuits. Unlike the surplus of self-

professed rootsy rebels, one listen to this woman from Dixie and you know you’re

hearing the real thing. Credit Michelle Malone with doing things her own way for

the better part of the past three decades, and defying expectations in the


She’s had her share of success, courtesy of some 15 studio albums, her own

independent SBS Records label, numerous top flight film and TV soundtracks,

kudos from the critics and collaborations with a remarkable roster of amazing

artists, among them, the late Gregg Allman, ZZ Top, Ellen DeGeneres and the

Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. Chuck Leavell, the master keyboardist who has

backed both the the Rolling Stones and the Allman Brothers, cited her as “One of

the best female vocalists I’ve ever heard.” It’s little wonder that Guitar World once

hailed Malone as “Equal parts guitar slinger and sweet songstress, with masterful

lyrical introspection – sublime to raucous.”

Malone isn’t content to simply acknowledge her accomplishments.

A singer, songwriter, guitarist and producer whose music is informed by blues,

roadhouse rock & roll and Georgia soul, Malone’s stunning and stirring new

album Slings and Arrows (Due February 16 via SBS Records) pushes the

parameters even further. It’s upbeat, defiant, and jubilant, flush with the raw

energy and emotion that’s always been a part of her signature sound all while

nudging her deeper into some personal territory she hasn’t explored before.

Malone deals with issues that have been burned into her psyche and affected her

deeply. These songs speak to desire and disappointment, optimism and

awareness, all with a driving and fiery conviction. “It wasn’t planned that way”,

she insists, “but inevitably, that’s how the album evolved”.

“The past year seemed to alternate between darkness and light,” Malone reflects.

“It’s kind of been the arc of my life in general, but even more so over the past

year. In a very real sense, this album is a microcosm of issues that I’ve

rencountered, and in writing this record, it became a kind of therapy. It helped

change my perspective, and I suspect that there are messages here that can

offer affirmation to others as well.”

While it’s not a concept album in the strictest sense, Slings and Arrows does look

at a myriad of scenarios from the perspective of the characters that populate

these songs. It’s through their hardships that Malone draws parallels with

situations she’s encountered in recent years with her friends and family. In that

way, Malone offers both a connection and a catalyst for dealing with these

universal difficulties.

Slings and Arrows is more than mere meditation or rumination. Malone, an

Atlanta native, describes it as a “Georgia record,” due to the fact that the

musicians, studios, and even those responsible for the visual art are all

Georgians. ”I take a lot of pride in Georgia and the importance that Georgia

music has played not only in my music but also in American music in general,”

she says. “Georgians such as Little Richard, James Brown, Ray Charles all laid

the ground work. Without them, we would never have had Elvis, the Beatles, the

Stones - there would be no rock and roll.”

As the New York Times once pointed out, Malone is "The kind of singer and

songwriter who can jolt things into overdrive." That’s best evidenced by the fact

that the record was recorded quickly live in the studio. It took all of five days to

get the songs on tape. “I aim for authenticity,” Malone insists. “I don’t know how

to do it any other way. I’m at my best when I’m just being me.”

Produced by Malone herself, recorded by Jeff Bakos and mixed and mastered by

Gerry Hansen, Slings and Arrows finds her handling vocals, brandishing electric

and acoustic guitars (including her signature slide guitar), harp, and mandolin,

with additional support from guitarist Doug Kees, bassist Robbie Handley,

drummer Christopher Burrows and percussionist Trish Land.

Malone slyly adds half jokingly and half seriously, “These Slings and Arrows have

the power to defeat your blues, move your shoes and put you back together, too!”

Who doesn’t want that?