A new Greg Keelor record usually means plenty of Canadian landscape. The Blue Rodeo co-frontman never had an issue with showing his rural side; he lives (and records) on a farm. His chores include listening to his extensive Byrds collection daily. Aphrodite Rose really nails the jingle-jangle late-60s vibe. Backing, of course, is provided by the chameleon-like Sadies, who are always able to recreate certain musical eras flawlessly. Nevertheless, it's Keelor's Roger McGuinn-style pop vocals on No Man's Land and Colour And Rhyme and his garage rock stomp and howl on Prisoner that make this such a blast. He does veer off onto the gravel road occasionally, especially on High Meadow, where he gets misty about an old barn, but closes the album in full psychedelic mode on drugged-out Doors jam In The Reflections. It burns out a little at the end, but this is a 60s record.