For two decades Angie Heimann has graced the underground of the American folk scene, spending her twenties touring colleges and folk clubs with her early confessional-style folk songs and her 30’s in the insular Americana scene of the remote reaches of the northwest coast, touring regionally with the Blushin’ Roulettes. In 2014 the Roulettes suffered the tragic loss of drummer Jubal Stedman and lead guitarist Garth Beckington (known musically as Buddy Stubbs) just before the release of the band’s third album “Old Mill Sessions.” The album gained international airplay, llow Roulette Cas Sochacki to form NC folk band the Appalucians. In 2018, their debut release “Bright Hills” earned the band a place on AAA/Americana and college charts.
Angie Heimann/the Blushin’ Roulettes/the Appalucians have performed at the Kate Wolf Memorial Music Festival, San Francisco Free Folk Festival, Caspar World Folk Festival, Humboldt Folklife Festival and South Florida Folk Festival, as well as shared stages with Americana greats Wayne the Train Hancock, Big Sandy and His Fly Right Boys, and The Devil Makes 3, and poet John Trudell. Angie Heimann has won songwriting awards in KZFR/Sierra Nevada's Celebration of the Song, Woody Guthrie Songwritina bittersweet success for the band. In 2017, Heimann joined with Aditi Sethi, Jay Brown and feg Contest, Artists for Literacy SIBL Songwriting Contest, and South Florida Folk Festival Songwriting Contest. The Roulettes’ video performance of Heimann’s song "Dark of the Wood" was aired internationally on Destination America's "Monsters and Mysteries" series.
Heimann’s upcoming solo album“Edge of East” is slated for release in late 2019. “Edge of East” tells the story of wildness and domestication, of the worthwhile struggle to maintain a sense of inner depth while rooting into family life. The album, recorded at Farmstead Studios in Western North Carlina, features Heimann on guitar and engineer/co-producer Cas Sochacki on dobro and bass, with guitar/vocals of Jay Brown and Aditi Sethi interspersed with light touches of piano, banjo, and dreamlike stacked harmonies of Heimann’s own voice.