UA-35670761-1 Lindsay Fuller- You, Anniversary |
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Lindsay Fuller’s songwriting is timeless, her voice is haunting and urgent and the more I listen the more I want to hear. 
Dave Matthews
Get ready to experience something vast and beautiful, yet simultaneously ominous -very rock & roll.
The Oxford American
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If you're a believer that there's catharsis and the redemptive light of art in even the darkest fare, the Alabama-raised songwriter's future is pretty damn bright. -Blurt

The resonant force of Fuller's vocals is a wonder to behold. 
-All Music Guide

A beautiful batch of songs.
-Seattle Magazine 'The Must List'

It is rare to discover a record so unlike anything else you are currently listening to, a record you know will be with you for years after a first listen. Lindsay Fuller’s third album You, Anniversary, is such an album, it seduces and rattles your bones like a poltergeist at playtime. Each song an eulogy to the ghosts of Americana, which honours its southern roots yet refuses to be haunted by genre expectations.
-Neon Filler (UK)

There’s a brooding, psychedelic folk heaviness to Lindsay Fuller’s work that lands somewhere among the inner turmoil edginess of Buffalo Springfield and David Crosby’s If I Could Only Remember My Name.  With a world-weary voice and sullen lyrics channeling Patti Smith and Nick Cave, and guided by dark, mostly angry guitars or black key piano chords, Fuller’s emotion carries her music. Cathartic and resonating, haunting melodies chase away the inevitability that death awaits us all.
-Relix Magazine

Past Patti Smith comparisons gain credence, as her unwavering voice, coupled with an ability to poeticize the commonplace, ground an album that balances blues-based rhythms with a Gothic sensibility.
 -The Deli Magazine

A raucous, blues and folk inspired collection of songs heavy on the storytelling motif… This is a fantastic record.
-Modern American

Lindsay Fuller's heavy Southern Gothic sensibilities will set her debut album, 'You, Anniversary' apart from the crowd. 

Rich, yet tough as nails.

Amy Ray and the Indigo Girls have always chosen quite talented support for their tours (such as Brandi Carlile, Girlyman, Missy Higgins, Kathleen Edwards, etc.), so it comes as no surprise that Fuller would continue to hold that torch.
-Glide Magazine

To say the woman is dark is an understatement, but to imply she's only capable of hitting somber notes is inaccurate. There's a tender strength and delicate sparkle at play behind Fuller's Lucinda Williams-meets-Nick Cave funeral dirges.
-Hannah Levin Seattle Weekly
Fuller, born in Alabama and currently residing in Seattle, blew us away with her unique voice and raw, powerful stage presence. Her voice is a delicious combo platter of soulfulness and vibrato that grabs you by the shoulders and gives you a good shake. Her music is intelligent, literary, and tinged with a melancholy vibe that’s been compared to Nick Cave.

The latest from this Alabama-born, Seattle-based singer-songwriter is a gorgeous-sounding, emotionally moving album pairing her gripping, literate narratives and tremulous vocals with haunting folk-rock accompaniment from a stellar lineup of Seattle musicians.
-Don Yates, KEXP 90.3fm Seattle

Flannery O'Connor with a telecaster.
-Twang Nation

The Last Light I See” is an arresting album from a young and exceptional songwriter who doesn’t always feel the need to clean beneath her nails or cover her scars.
-Iaan Hughes KBCS 91.3 FM Seattle
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