Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell | What We Have in Common

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Folk: Folk-Jazz Jazz: Contemporary Jazz Moods: Featuring Guitar
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What We Have in Common

by Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell

Two guitarists combine their finely tuned aesthetics to create a richly set of instrumental duets steeped in Americana and jazz traditions, with two vocal tracks featuring Ess See.
Genre: Folk: Folk-Jazz
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  Song Share Time Download
1. A Thousand Faces (Instrumental Version)
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
4:32 $0.99
2. Dogwood
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
3:57 $0.99
3. Kuksa
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
1:11 $0.99
4. A Song About a Tree
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
3:26 $0.99
5. All Along the Way (feat. Ess See)
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
3:11 $0.99
6. New England Plains Drifter
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
3:38 $0.99
7. You Are Missing from Me
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
4:46 $0.99
8. Tomorrow Will Worry About Itself
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
1:58 $0.99
9. I Didn't Find It to Be That, Exactly
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
4:22 $0.99
10. A Thousand Faces (feat. Ess See)
Charlie Rauh & Cameron Mizell
3:08 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Guitarists Charlie Rauh and Cameron Mizell have built a rapport around well-placed melodies and sensitive accompaniment for other artists. Both have released solo recordings for Destiny Records and have worked together in various capacities in the NYC music scene. But while they share an appreciation for similar musical aesthetics, they have quite different approaches to playing and composing. What We Have In Common is as much about the similarities as it is the differences. For starters, Rauh sticks to acoustic guitar and Mizell goes electric. The album opens with the single cowrite on the album, “A Thousand Faces,” and the rest of the programming splits four compositions each. While Rauh and Mizell have ventured into free improvisation throughout their individual recordings, What We Have In Common remains focused on songcraft, with each tune presenting a memorable melody and shorter improvised sections that more closely align with Americana traditions such as bluegrass than jazz. To further accentuate the songwriting element of this music, guest vocalist ESS SEE, with whom Rauh accompanies regularly, joins in for a vocal version of “A Thousand Faces” and penned lyrics to Rauh’s “All Along The Way.”



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