Favorite Sessions

KCRW Presents: Emily WellsKCRW

Emily Wells is one woman with the force of a band — and her sound has evolved as much as her setup. Starting with a loop pedal and a violin, she's incorporated additional instrumentation to add depth to her hip-hop-influenced style, which is one part Biggie and two parts lullaby. Recently she returned to Los Angeles and joined Morning Becomes Eclectic to play a version of the excellent track "Mama's Gonna Give You Love."

Watch KCRW's entire session with Emily Wells at KCRW.com.

[+] read more[-] less

More From Rock

Widowspeak's new album, Expect The Best, comes out August 25. Kyle Jacques/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

toggle caption Kyle Jacques/Courtesy of the artist

All Songs TV

Widowspeak Announces A New Album, Kicks It Off With 'Dog'

Molly Hamilton channels an animal's mindset in the dreamily yearning first single from Expect The Best, due out August 25.

Kevin Morby performing "Crybaby" live in the studio at KCRW. Davis Bell/Winter LaMaster Photography hide caption

toggle caption Davis Bell/Winter LaMaster Photography

Favorite Sessions

Watch Kevin Morby Perform 'Crybaby' Live In The Studio

KCRW

Watch the former Woods bassist and current frontman of The Babies perform a song off his new solo album, City Music, in a live studio session for KCRW.

Singer-songwriter Michael Cerveris returns to Mountain Stage and his native West Virginia. Brian Blauser/Mountain Stage hide caption

toggle caption Brian Blauser/Mountain Stage

Mountain Stage

Michael Cerveris On Mountain Stage

For this performance, Mountain Stage lured the singer-songwriter away from his Tony Award-winning stint on Broadway and back to the stage in his native West Virginia.

Michael Cerveris on Mountain Stage

  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/533561563/533567684" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Tigers Jaw performs at NPR's Tiny Desk on May 19, 2017. (Raquel Zaldivar/NPR) Raquel Zaldivar/NPR hide caption

toggle caption Raquel Zaldivar/NPR

Tiny Desk

Tigers Jaw

The duo strips down to acoustic guitar and keyboard for a strikingly intimate set, illuminating their close harmonies that tangle like garlands.

Back To Top