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Listen toMimi & Richard Farinaon Napster

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About Mimi & Richard Farina

The Farinas were faces on the Greenwich Village folk scene during the early 1960s, although their paisley-patterned songs were far better suited for spare-changing on Haight Street than keeping the snooty Village beatniks jazzed. Many of their songs have an Appalachian feel and prominently feature dulcimers, while other tunes plug in for a little electric light-rocking. The deprecating "granola" label applies to much of their work -- very wholesome, all-natural, and no preservatives. Or, in others words, perishable and bland.

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Listen toMimi & Richard Farinaon Napster

The Farinas were faces on the Greenwich Village folk scene during the early 1960s, although their paisley-patterned songs were far better suited for spare-changing on Haight Street than keeping the snooty Village beatniks jazzed. Many of their songs have an Appalachian feel and prominently feature dulcimers, while other tunes plug in for a little electric light-rocking. The deprecating "granola" label applies to much of their work -- very wholesome, all-natural, and no preservatives. Or, in others words, perishable and bland.

About Mimi & Richard Farina

The Farinas were faces on the Greenwich Village folk scene during the early 1960s, although their paisley-patterned songs were far better suited for spare-changing on Haight Street than keeping the snooty Village beatniks jazzed. Many of their songs have an Appalachian feel and prominently feature dulcimers, while other tunes plug in for a little electric light-rocking. The deprecating "granola" label applies to much of their work -- very wholesome, all-natural, and no preservatives. Or, in others words, perishable and bland.

About Mimi & Richard Farina

The Farinas were faces on the Greenwich Village folk scene during the early 1960s, although their paisley-patterned songs were far better suited for spare-changing on Haight Street than keeping the snooty Village beatniks jazzed. Many of their songs have an Appalachian feel and prominently feature dulcimers, while other tunes plug in for a little electric light-rocking. The deprecating "granola" label applies to much of their work -- very wholesome, all-natural, and no preservatives. Or, in others words, perishable and bland.