Eyes So Strong And Clean

Eyes So Strong and Clean

Caleb Stine

Wiping the slate clean, this 2009 release finds Caleb at a point of artistic risk and exploration, with hints of the British Invasion peeking through the Americana cracks.

“Arguably Baltimore’s premier country rocker, Stine weds wide-eyed sensitivity to world-weary tunes with a warm twang. He contemplates right and wrong, love and hate, and questions the durability of what’s pure.” — BALTIMORE MAGAZINE

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Outgrown These Walls

Outgrown These Walls

Caleb and Saleem

Vibrant and unexpected, this collaboration was brought together by Baltimore radio station WTMD, and the result in a genre defying testament to the power of storytelling in American music.

“In early 2008, I had an outlandish idea: Take two Baltimore musicians who had never heard of each other, pair them up and force them to write four original songs in six weeks. And the musicians I picked, Caleb Stine and Saleem Heggins, couldn’t have come from more different backgrounds. Caleb was an Americana singer/songwriter; Saleem an MC who liked vintage hip-hop. But the friendship they forged and the songs they wrote in a matter of months are astounding.

The first time Caleb and Saleem performed this music live, audience members teared up. Together they have far exceeded the original challenge and created something truly compelling.” — Sam Sessa, WTMD and THE BALTIMORE SUN

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I’ll Head West Again

I’ll Head West Again

Caleb Stine and The Brakemen

Rugged, pure-of-heart, and brimming with life, the second Brakemen record kicks into high gear with the road epic ‘Daniel Boone’, coasts down country lanes on ‘A Porch in Nashville’, and stops in front of a lost-love’s house on the duet ‘Come Back Home’.

“Caleb Stine and the Brakemen, an Americana ensemble out of Baltimore, play music that is appropriately trainlike—steady and powerful. Stine, who is lanky and bearded, croons narratives—often without choruses—that wind seamlessly through cities and relationships.” — THE NEW YORKER

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October 29th

October 29th

Caleb Stine and The Brakemen

Recorded in one day, in a Baltimore church, the debut disc by Caleb Stine and The Brakemen captures the yearning and loss of young men looking for their place in a new America.

“Stine’s songs have a prominent sense of place to go with their southern, Son Volt-ish twang. He sings about crossing the border and “this dry land” in the domestic-abuse ballad “Devil,” and croons, “How little I know about you!” to the corn-husker state in “Oh, Nebraska.” The fantastic “Since Sunday” is a letter to a friend who is packing off to Barcelona while the singer heads west to California. Stine’s voice is earnest and honest, and his band (with its acoustic rhythm section and discreet electric guitar lead) keeps things simple. It’s good stuff.” — THE URBANITE

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