Described as bold, unorthodox, vibrant, and evocative, the "GLENGARRY BHOYS"
hybrid of Canadian Highland Scots and French Canadian musical idioms has evolved
into a sound that is weighty, authoritative, and extremely entertaining.
Emish has been making music and fans across north America for many years, described as Celtic Rock with an edge, a guarenteed to please all, and steal the show.
The "Windy Kilts" have raised a few pints in there day, but touring is the main focus of this trio known as the band that keeps you movin, the Windy Kilts rock it out each and every concert.
Emish releases new album "ONE MORE ROUND". Emish is currently touring to promote thier new album for 2010.
For information on the Emish tour Please contact us here at Northern Rhoots for availabilty
The Glengarry Bhoys releases thier long awaited release "EIGHT". Recorded at G-Dog Studios, EIGHT brings a vibrant energetic sound to keep all audiences happy. Check out the new album at the bhoys site.
The Glengarry Bhoys are currently touring to promote thier new album for 2010.
For information on the Glengarry Bhoys tour Please contact us here at Northern Rhoots for availabilty
Another Celtic roots pop and rock outfit, the Glengarry Bhoys resemble The Paperboys in many ways , with a touch of Celtic rocker John MacLean Allan. The four bhoys from Eastern Ontario's Glengarry County, a Highland Scots enclave in Canada, play a blend of original pop songs and fiery dance tunes of Irish, Scottish and French-Canadian origin. They stand the test in both camps.
Principal songwriter Graham Wright the only native Scot, from Ayrshire, rejects the term Celtic rock: We stay away from that label. We have the Glengarry sound, and it's a world folk sound with a bit of a rock feel, a bit of a contemporary feel and a traditional flair to it. I try not to be write my songs based around Celtic music. I write them, and then we bring in the instruments.
D'Arcy Furniss brings in the sparkling fiddle, and Ewan Brown whistles and Highland bagpipes, Ziggy forms the backline to form the band that prevents you from being still. - "In a Big Country" has been taken from Scottish rockers Big Country who had an almost folksy sound. The electric guitar is replaced here by the pipes.
Nine points out of ten!
FOLK WORLD REVIEW