A very good review of Presents The Rusted Hearts was posted at the website The Alternate Root. Miles and The Rusted Hearts were one of the featured artists of the week for the week of 10-16-12. Here is a small excerpt from the review. “The knobs are twirled with a careful hand that shines the [...]
Whoa! Awesome! Incredible! Just some of the words we use to describe PopDose.com’s series on Miles Nielsen and The Rusted Hearts sessions at Red Pill Music in St. Louis Mo. Recorded over two days July 30 and 31st you go inside the creative processes involved in writing and recording MNRH’s music. The four part series, [...]
Hyperbolium.com reviews Presents The Rusted Hearts on it’s website. Check out this excerpt: “Nielsen’s name may not be immediately familiar, but the Beatles influences in his music hint strongly at his family connection to Cheap Trick guitarist/songwriter Rick Nielsen. The younger Nielsen’s music is less pure-pop than his father’s, with his hoarse-voiced Americana touched by [...]
Lisa Torem of Pennyblack Music took some time and sat down with Miles at Chicago Northcenter Rib Fest. Interesting interview loaded with some insights and background on the latest CD Presents the Rusted Hearts. The interview also touches on the bands recording process. Here is a sample of what to expect. PB: When you write, [...]
Check out this article and interview Miles did with Patti Wetli of Center Square Journal. The article and interview were written at Ribfest Chicago on June 11th. Peruse the article at Center Square Journal.
Glidemagazine.com columnist Jason McNeil writes a very favorable review of Presents The Rusted Hearts. Starting with a very solid 3 1/2 star rating and great comments like “what Nielsen shines on is an ode to the Bluegrass State with “Dear Kentucky (You’re Killing Me),” a Celtic-laced ballad with Townie again appearing that shows a different [...]
Pennyblackmusic’s Lisa Torem gives Presents The Rusted Hearts a great review. Torem says “The themes include unrequited bitterness and stories sometimes conclude with startling imagery. But beyond that, it’s almost as if Miles and the boys have created a new genre: pop noir? As these story-songs unfold, solos flow and then the next tracks reveal [...]