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Okkervil River performing at KUT's Cactus Cafe. Jeff Heimsath/Courtesy of KUT hide caption

toggle caption Jeff Heimsath/Courtesy of KUT

Live in Concert

Okkervil River Live, 'I Am Very Far'

KUT 90.5

Okkervil River's highly anticipated new album, I Am Very Far, won't be released until May 10. But the band gave a sneak preview of the new music in a performance from KUT's Cactus Cafe.

Adele Hampton/NPR

Tiny Desk

Wu Man

Watch the world's reigning pipa virtuoso play ancient music from her Chinese homeland in the NPR Music offices. When her fingers start to fly, Wu Man can create scenes of cinematic grandeur or serene, moonlit moments.

Adele Hampton/NPR

Tiny Desk

Steve Earle

Earle has lived through the sort of horrors that have launched a million country songs: addiction, affliction, heartbreak, even prison. He wears them in his voice, but what's most appealing about him is the wide-eyed, unmistakable fearlessness with which he goes about his life these days.

Erin Schwartz/NPR

Tiny Desk

Pokey LaFarge

LaFarge writes and performs original, sometimes traditional music steeped in American blues, country and Western swing from the days when 78s ruled the record player. Watch him perform a short set at the NPR Music offices, with the help of his band The South City Three.

The Austin-based duo Zorch, as surf and turf. Laurel Barickman, RecSpec/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

toggle caption Laurel Barickman, RecSpec/Courtesy of the artist

All Songs Considered

Zorch, Lesbian Seagulls And Reptiles That Secretly Rule The World

The question on everyone's mind: Is All Songs Considered producer Robin Hilton really a lizard disguised as a human? And is he part of a magnificent reptilian race that's secretly controlling our lives? The band Zorch ponders this and more on its new song, "Lesbian Seagulls."

Erin Schwartz/NPR

Tiny Desk

Mount Kimbie

In the few years that Mount Kimbie has been creating music, the London-based dubstep duo has crossed over to find fans in the U.S. Venturing into the pair's groundbreaking yet accessible soundscapes in this first-ever electronic Tiny Desk Concert, it's easy to see why.

Courtesy of the artist

All Songs Considered

First Watch: John Vanderslice, 'Overcoat'

See why Vanderslice calls the recording sessions for his latest album, White Wilderness, "total anarchy." The entire record was captured live in two days, with help from a collective of classically trained musicians called the Magik*Magik Orchestra.

Erin Schwartz/NPR

Tiny Desk

Otis Taylor

Banjo-playing bluesman Otis Taylor plays trance-inducing music that's often built around a single chord — an approach that allows his songs to go on for as long as 10 or even 15 minutes. Watch Taylor perform his songs.