(McCallion) rivals Lucinda Williams and Iris DeMent as one of the finest Americana songwriters of the '90s and she deserves a comparable reputation... ”

Geoffrey Himes - The Washington Post

The McCallion Band explores getting older and the worries that come with being a parent in their new EP, 'Widow's Waltz.'” - Bianca Morales

The Tucson Sentinel

[Go to Ground] the Mollys singer-songwriter’s most outspoken, topical album in a career that goes back four decades... channels our insecurities and fears of isolation...and our political angst” - Cathalena E. Burch

The Arizona Daily Star

Fronted by the salty, sensuous vocals of Nancy McCallion who resembles a collision between Guy Clarke's descriptive powers and Mary Coughlan's barrelhouse delivery... McCallion's songs are the centerpiece, richly dipped in localised imagery and language. She writes eloquently on situations other scribes would run from. ”

— Dirty Linen

McCallion's songwriting is at its apex. Simple yet potent, fit for dancing or crying in your beer, her songs convey the message that sad luck knows no borders and is a little too comfortable in every cultural environment. They ring of truth and worldliness, yet also harbor that "Oh, what the hell" attitude that keeps the unlucky in love hopeful that the next will be the real thing. ”

— Daniel Buckley - Tucson Citizen

(McCallion's) stories of working-class lives, souls slowly unraveling as a result of economic or spiritual strain, are as instantly believable, witty, at times a bit angry, hinting at a punkish energy that never feels like hipsterism. ”

— The Riverfront Times, St. Louis, MO

McCallion has evolved into a major-league songwriter, deserving of comparisons to Gillian Welch and Iris DeMent. McCallion takes much more of a wisecracking, bawdy approach to the world than her two peers, but her songs are no less substantial for it.” - Geoffrey Himes

The Washington Post

her lyrics have a direct immediacy set with a true traditional flair. They are world-weary, bitter, start, drunken and funny." ”

— Singout Magazine

Nancy takes Western Swing to scary places it rarely admits to going. She uses the bad stuff as a motorvator to whip up the good stuff.”

— Don Allred, The Village Voice

(Nancy McCallion's) tough-hearted tales of women struggling to strike a balance between intimacy and independence are as good as any being written today. ”

— Bill Friskics-Warren - The Nashville Scene