Regina Hexaphone Press



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Review: Independent Weekly Record Review 9/12/07
“Into Your Sleeping Heart”

After the gentle, hazy drift of its debut, The Beautiful World, it’s strange and thrilling to hear Regina Hexaphone exchange their exquisiteness for greater muscularity. Bassist Chris Clemmons’ presence—in concert with Jerry Kee’s tasteful percussion—is felt throughout, a wonderful chrysalis that serves to ground the near-twee elegance of Margaret White’s violin work within an unusually punchy, still homey pop bustle.
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Review: The Daily Tar Heel Record Review 9/13/07
‘Heart’ Pumps Pop Loveliness 
Sleeping Heart taps into all the tried-and-true pleasantries of pop, rock and country music leaning heavily on Sara Bell’s warm, rich, but never overpowering voice.
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Article: The Daily Tar Heel 9/13/07
Regina Hexaphone New & Old
Interview with Sara Bell
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Article: The News & Observer 9/21/07
Her Name is Sara 

Interview with Sara Bell, by Eric Shepard Martin
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Article: Galmag.com 10/8/07
Regina Hexaphone: Transitional Music 

The mix on the new album Into Your Sleeping Heart has a rough edge that gives the record a genuine quality, but that’s not to say that singer Sara Bell and company don’t give you harmonies that cradle you’re ears, because they do. The tunes have a somewhat hypnotic feel with a paper thin guitar tone that brings surf and ska vibes to keep you proactive in the song.
Read Article by Dustin Talley

About “Into Your Sleeping Heart”
“The rustling sun-kissed beauty and easy charm of Regina Hexaphone’s folky pop echo the sweet, generous vibe of frontwoman Sara Bell. Just as a wayward smile from someone attractive can brighten your day, nothing feels quite as welcoming as Hexaphone’s soothing sonic embrace. A preview of their forthcoming album, Into Your Sleeping Heart, is impressive, indeed, from the nomadic surf-inflected pop of “Waiting for the Wind” to the Dresden-bound gypsy bounce of “The Fortyniner.” Elsewhere, they work in a hazy, pillowy drift of receding detail, like a watercolor pulling away and over the horizon.” –Chris Parker, Independent Weekly

About “The Beautiful World”
“There’s something graceful in the ringing swing of jangly guitars (see Johnny Marr) and
something stately in the sound of rich orchestrated music (see Belle & Sebastian). Between the two lies Regina Hexaphone, who play grand yet supple rock alternately cut from the pop or country cloth.” –Chris Parker, Independent Weekly