"and it fits the high desert ambiance that the Hoth Brothers Band provides in spades on Tell Me How You Feel. The 17 cuts here will hook you with their simple passion, and provide a sense of why this area – and it’s people – are so compelling. A work to be savored."
-James Mann. www.Ink19.com
"This immensely talented and hugely enjoyable trio are a timely reminder of the recuperative powers of music. Tell Me How You Feel, the Hoth Brothers Band‘s second album, is not only a joy to listen to but leaves the listener in a much better place after listening, kind of like a back porch Zen session. " -Paul Kerr. Blabber and Smoke- UK
Cliff Fendler: The third song from the new album.
Watch the first video from the album. Filmed in north New Mexico at the base of San Antonio mountain
Reviews for "Workin' and Dreamin'"
"Runner up for best Album of the year" -Readers Poll Americana UK
"Putting The Folk Back Into Country, But With a Razor Sharp Contemporary Edge"-Alan Harrison Rocking Magpie
"On an album which runs to almost 70 minutes, there are too many highlights to mention, but it has to be said that, despite its length, it never outstays its welcome." - Paul Kerr folkradio.co.uk
"draws inspiration from the Appalachian tradition collected on a Harry Smith anthology as well as a novel about Kit Carson, it casts an eye back while taking a contemporary perspective." - Mike Davies folking.com
"All you ever liked about John Fogerty, JJ Cale, John Hartford, Tony Joe, Hillfolk Noir,The Earl Brothers and Ramsay Midwood, rolled into one amazing album," -Bloody Great PR
"Best release of 2019 so far,” - Loudon Temple
"tap into the roots of Americana to excellent effect" Jeremy Searle-Americana UK
"you’ll find lots of depth underneath the surface, both musically and lyrically." Slim Chance is Back Blog
"This isn’t dude ranch Country, this is the real deal"- Marc Higgins-Northern Sky
"Slapdash Appalachian aplomb"
"The whole shebang makes for a poignant and highly enjoyable listening experience,” Doug Deloach-Songlines Magazine
"They are precise in tapping into that rich, ever giving aquifer of American roots music, a commonly owned resource that greed cannot privatise and from which grubby profit-making will not be allowed" David Innes-RnR Magazine