Ginger Wildheart releases eagerly anticipated country folk album ‘Ghost In The Tanglewood’ – out 2 March 2018 on Graphite Records. Listen to / stream / post / share album track ‘The Daylight Hotel’ here: Live Youtube link – https://youtu.be/lPTnqM_ai2o Spotify – https://open.spotify.com/album/0BE1yfxIR7Z9G9ahtM5jOZ http://www.gingerwildheart.net/ https://www.facebook.com/officialginger/ https://www.instagram.com/gingerwildheartmusic/ https://twitter.com/GingerWildheart “Makes sadness sound so beautiful and uplifting” – Ross Tarbard “Musically it’s a country album but Ginger’s accent gives it that folk feel” – Greame Bourque “Brings back memories of my late father and the music he would listen to. I can almost see him sat in his chair with his foot tapping” – Terry Hodgson “The most natural album Ginger has done for years, his voice sounds so soulful” -Tom Fletcher On 2 March 2018 Ginger Wildheart is to release his new album, the aptly titled ‘Ghost In The Tanglewood’. A seamless mix of country, folk, roots and rock, the record showcases Ginger’s song-writing maturity as he wears his heart and influences on his sleeve over 10 deeply personal tracks, channelling his emotions and and pouring his soul into every note. Influenced by the likes of Steve Earle, Maria McKee, Tom Waits and Richard Thompson, this is Ginger music on the mellow side; roots music played by a working class Geordie raised on country and Northern folk music. “While leaning towards country music, my fairly unavoidable accent means that the songs come off less Willie Nelson and more Bobby Thompson, but every lyric is purely heartfelt and every song is as true a story as you’ll ever hear. This stuff has always been in my blood since I was a wee nipper and it’s an honour to finally get it out for people to hear” says Ginger. “The songs largely deal with the traditionally taboo subject of mental health issues, specifically depression, which I have suffered from my whole life. Having recently weaned myself off medication, the music I make now serves as both therapy and comfort. I find relief in this music and hope that the songs bring a similar comfort to the listener. The narrative throughout is pretty confessional in nature, but I think the candid approach showcases the lyrics in a more bold and open way than a traditional rock album.” Opening with the rousing ‘The Daylight Hotel’, which was written while receiving treatment in a mental hospital and is a peak into that world and the

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