Logged In As Admin: {{reverbUser.name}}, Acting As: {{reverbPageObject.data.name}} ({{reverbPageObject.data.type}})
 
x

You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your ReverbNation experience.

Greg Schroeder / Press

“A brilliant storyteller”

"Greg Schroeder brings a deep baritone voice meaningful lyrics, and well crafted and powerful narratives to the stage"

"Greg Schroeder is the epitome of the American songwriter, pouring his heart out openly for the world to see."

“Elements of Steve Earle and Ryan Adams are easy to hear in the songs of Schroeder as the guy bares his soul on just about every verse. Schroeder's EP Songs for a Bluebird is a nice slice of poignant Americana just waiting to be checked out.”

“Houston transplant Greg Schroeder has never wanted for talented backing players: His last release, Songs for a Bluebird, featured supporting performances from members of Hayes Carll's band; his new full-length, Schroeder, features most of Dallas' revered King Bucks, among other talented performers. And it's not hard to see how Schroeder can draw these players in. His country-folk hybrid is complex both lyrically and musically, never content to loiter too long in one place—even if, for the most part, the influences he's mining have long been combed over. ”

“No matter: With his wispy and weary vocal delivery, Schroeder instantly endears, starting right away with album opener "Tattoo A Heart on My Sleeve," which capably sets the tone, if only in title, for this nine-song offering of tear-in-beer retrospectives and honky-tonk romps. Schroeder's no one-trick pony, though. "I'll Wait" is as touching a love song as one's likely to hear this year. "Lullaby," with its reverberated electronic guitar, paints a touching picture of a musician bidding his family goodnight before heading out to a gig. Meanwhile, the bilingual, Calexico-owing "This World Won't Break" stands as a distinct highlight, yet another production gem in Junius Recording Co.'s increasingly impressive catalog. ”

“Comparing Schroeder to Carll, given his point of origin and chosen aesthetic, would be lazy if it weren't so appropriate. But talent, clearly, is not a problem here, and Schroeder is earning an identity to call his own. ”