Two Flowers, produced by Will Robertson, was recorded at Gallop Studios in Tucker, Georgia.
This is Danielle\'s first project with brother Patrick Sansone of Wilco and The Autumn Defense.
Danielle Sansone--vocals, piano, acoustic guitar
Will Robertson—guitar, slide acoustic guitar, double bass, electric bass, mandolin, piano,
keyboards, backing vocals, drums/percussion
Patrick Sansone--backing vocals, piano, electric bass, harpsichord, celesta, organ
and Special Guests--
Aria Posner--cello and vocals
Ava Rose Posner--violin and vocals
John Pirruccello--pedal steel
David Stephens—banjo, backing vocals
Danielle Sansone lives in Georgia with her husband Sanford and two girls, Aria and Ava Rose.
Recent press about Two Flowers:
Out With The Kids: \"The beauty of this album begins the moment your eyes meet the fantastic cover art and carries through to when your ears hear the last note of \"So Many Ways\" - the precious final track. Danielle Sansone is another in the lineage of magical, mystical female vocalists capable of dazzling an audience with every verse.
\'Two Flowers\' is a must own record for any family with small children. But to be honest you don\'t need kids to enjoy \'Two Flowers\' as this 14 song collection of love songs is so sturdy it can and should stand on it\'s own as a great record, not just a great children\'s record.\"
Berrie Sweet Picks: \"It sends that little shiver up my spine because it\'s so beautifully executed, so wonderfully relaxing, and so perfect in it\'s presentation that it just makes you happy to be alive for the chance to enjoy it. If the love a mother has for her child could be described as a sound, it would be Danielle Sansone\'s CD. I can\'t say enough good things about \"Two Flowers, and will never tire of listening to it.\"
Kids Music That Rocks: \"This is not \"Country Music\"... this is rural music ... lots of spaces between the notes, room for the lyrics to breathe, the sound of twilight. Danielle\'s vocals take cues from Emmylou Harris\' songbird sound and the note-bending style of Natalie Merchant. Mandolins twinkle, pedal steel guitars weep, far-away pianos echo, all surrounded by harmonies galore. The title track sounds like nothing less than an ancient Americana folk song, while most of the tunes on Two Flowers could easily be hits on country radio. Those of us with families are fortunate that Sansone decided to share her music with children and their grownups.\"