Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners
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Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners

Band Americana Country


This band has not uploaded any videos
This band has not uploaded any videos



"A strong debut!"

The highest complement I can pay this album, is that it is one that I have been playing almost constantly since I have bought it. And the simple reason is because the strengths of "This fiery road.." lie in well crafted simple songs. All are beautifully arranged and produced, with Cade's band the The Everyday Sinners turning in a masterful performance.

There is much to be celebrated here, the hooks on tracks such as Hotter than the Sun will be bouncing around your gray matter sooner rather than later. A particular favourite of mine; The Room could quite comfortably sit on albums by artists such as Lucinda Williams or Paul Currei. Think Eileen Rose sung by Tom Waits and you are on the right lines. Cade has by no means a voice as strong as Waits, but he has some great tunes!

All in all, a very enjoyable album. - Paul Ireland, Amazon

"This Fiery Road - Great Title for a great album"

"This Fiery Road - great title for a great debut album write jim ferrie - Jack Cade has clearly put some great thought and effort into This Fiery Road, his debut release. His gravelly baritone, reminiscent of a mature Johnny Cash delivers the both the well-woven story songs and songs of love lost and found with a uniqueness worthy of Tom Waits. Jack's put his stamp indelibly on the Americana scene with this well-produced offering. My personal favourites are "Unwind your Love" and "Devil's Hand", but every track on the album from the runnaway-train-style song "Walk Away" to the acoustic ballad "Sunday Morning" will keep you listening. I'm looking forward to Jack's next album." - Jim Ferrie, iTunes

"Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners "This Fiery Road" (Collision Music) is "simply" brilliant"

What can I say about Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners? Well, I try to keep my reviews between 250 to 550 words so I will see what I can do.

Take about two cups of Johnny Cash add a dash or two of Tom Waits, and a smidgen of the psychobilly or punk roots that began molding him years ago, and you have Jack Cade.

His debut album “This Fiery Road” comes after, as he puts it, he found his voice hearing an old Johnny Cash tune, “Man Comes Around”, and apparently discovering his voice matched up nicely with the relatively simple songs he pens.

Do not let that word simple fool you though. Simple in my book is brilliant, and it is especially so in this case. An added bonus is the band he has behind these simply composed tunes which helps every song on the album to achieve success!

Along with Mr. Cades gruff yet soothing vocals the rest of the Everyday Sinners is comprised of Tom Anderson (Guitar, Mandolin, Piano and Saxophone), Andy Goodchild (Drums and Percussion), Phil Berry (Bass), Andy Purcell (Hammond and Piano) and Ben Cox-Smith (Dobro Slide). Guesting on several tracks are Matt Holland (Brass), Tony Whennell (Clarinet), Richard Whennell (Piano and backing vocals), Chris Haigh (Fiddle) and Alex Anderson (Drums).

I love this album for so many reasons. It’s honky-tonk or is it? It’s country, or is it? It’s blues, or is it? It continuously keeps the listener guessing. I on the other hand, after hearing the first track, the title cut, “This Fiery Road”, decided not to categorize, but instead, simply enjoy this extremely unique brand of whatever it is.

The amazingly talented Ivan Neville was asked to describe the genre of music the audience was witnessing in Brooklyn, NY last year at the Soulive-Bowlive festival - he said, "These are some of my favorite people...I'm a fan!" Then when asked from what genre this music is he replies, "Good Music, the genre is Good Music!"

That is what I prefer to say when I’m being placed in the position of trying to categorize something. I simply say, “the Genre is good music”! That is what this is, Good Music. You will notice I capitalized both the ‘G’ and the ‘M’. That is to create a new genre, a proper noun if you will, when it comes to describing incredible musicians such as Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners.

This album is comprised of one great song after the other, loaded with lyrics that come from way down deep in the area of the spiritual body, either right next to, or actually residing within his soul. Each song is sung with emotion and never loses its way in the process.
- 'Rebel' Rod Ames


Album - This Fiery Road
Album - Lord of the empty Manor



2011 saw the release of Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners debut Collision Music album ‘This Fiery Road’ which introduced the band to an audience far and wide from their native Reading home, picking up new fans from across Europe and the US in the process. If you haven’t heard the album these words from Rebel' Rod Ames at ‘From Under The Basement’ just about sum it up "Take about two cups of Johnny Cash add a dash or two of Tom Waits, and a smidgen of the psychobilly or punk roots that began molding him years ago, and you have Jack Cade."

Having spent 2012 writing new material, shooting videos and playing a whole bunch of gigs Jack Cade and the Everyday Sinners are ready to embark on the follow up to their debut album. The band has been trimmed down from the large mix of musicians who appeared on the debut, and are now based around a core 4 piece band with occasional appearances from guest musicians. The current line-up is Jack Cade (vocals & guitar) Mike Muggeridge (bass) Helen Togher (vocal) and Adam Perry (drums). In keeping with this stripped down format the new material is a lot more raw, whilst still weaving its way through an Americana, Country and Folk vibe.

The 'Lord of the empty Manor' album will introduce 12 new songs with themes ranging
from passion and despair to the ills of the modern life. However, there is a change to this Collision release, in that the tracks will be released individually each month through the year.

First up will be the relentlessly thumping 'Dead Weight Walkin' an allegory for our times, railing against the few who ride on the backs of the many, a theme truly in keeping with the historical links of the name Jack Cade. This is the story of a family of five brothers and their lopsided, turbulent relationship, delivered in a deep angry growl and backed by some searing vocals from Helen all underpinned by a rolling tribal beat and rhythmic bass line.

At the helm for the recording of this album is producer Bobby Bloomfield of Does it offend you, yeah? who has also collaborated with Vienna Ditto, The Adelines, SixNationState, Kamikaze Test Pilots as well as working on numerous remixes - http://bobbybloomfield.com/production.php