Your 50 Favorite Albums of 2017

Nashvillians Jason Isbell, Margo Price, and Chris Stapleton topped your poll

Best New Music Releases of 2017


1.Way Out West: Marty Stuart & His Fabulous Superlatives

2.Tell The Devil I’m Getting There As Fast As I Can: Ray Wylie Hubbard

3.Kasey Chambers: Dragonfly

4.Youth Detention: Lee Bains III & The Glory Fires

5.Witchy Feelin’: Savoy Brown

6.Trinity Lane: Lilly Hiatt

7.The Nashville Sound: Jason Isbell & the 400 Unit

8.Positivley Bob:Willie Nile Sings Bob Dylan: Willie Nile

9.Letters Never Read: Dori Freeman

10.Freedom Highway: Rhiannon Giddens

I was a little disappointed not to see Bruce Cockburn's (Winner of the People's Voice Award last year at Folk Alliance) new album make the list, or even reviewed on No Depression.  It's the best thing he's done in ages.

I voted from much that is on the list, but I guess I wouldn't have put them in that order.  Glad Jason got #1 though.


Various Artists, Even A Tree Can Shed Tears: Japanese Folk & Rock 1969 - 1973

Peter Case, On The Way Downtown

Strawbs, The Ferryman's Curse
Grails, Chalice Hymnal
Temples, Volcano


Felt like it was a pretty disappointing year in music, for the most part. Personally, I thought Jason Isbell, John Moreland and Ryan Adams had all done much, much better albums than what they put out this year. There are also a lot of well-past-their-prime types on this list (Willie, Neil Young, Robert Plant).

I thought Benjamin Booker, Dead Man Winter and Dan Auerbach might get more attention this year. There were also a lot of under-the-radar acts like Susto, Tractor Jerry & Mud Bucket and Drew Holcomb & the Neighbors that I thought might get more attention from ND readers ... especially in a year like this, when finding 50 good albums was a stretch.

I agree about Ryan Adams, but not the others.  I personally thought it was a great year for music.  And I guess I don't get the past their prime comment.  Old doesn't equal worse than young, or new than old.  No list is going to satisfy completely, that's for sure.  I do agree that there are a lot of under the radar groups that aren't getting enough attention.  Dead Man Winter is good.

Ugh.  My internet is acting up.  Sorry for any double posts that might happen.

It's probably not your fault. It's happened to me too. Then I could edit it, but not delete the duplicate post.

Thanks for sharing the poll results! My 10 entries made it on the list:

1. Jason Isbell and the 400 Unit - The Nashville Sound

2. Margo Price - All American Made

5. David Rawlings - Poor David's Almanack 

8. Rhiannon Giddens - Freedom Highway

10. Steve Earle - So You Wanna Be an Outlaw

15. Old 97's - Graveyard Whistling 

16. Willie Nelson - God's Problem Child

28. Hurray for the Riff Raff - The Navigator

30. Father John Misty - Pure Comedy

31. Justin Townes Earle - Kids in the Street


This was a duplicate post that I can't delete ... so I deleted the text.

Duplicate post that I can't delete ... so I deleted the text.

See my comment above. It seems to be hapening a lot.

I'm curious about how many people bothered to vote since so few bother to comment. I comment quite often but didn't vote because it was such a hassle to go through that long list. It the past one just logged on to the voting site and listed one's 10 favorites. The new method may be easier for you to tally the results but I would think it took a lot of work setting it up. Anyway--can you say how many people voted?

I think Rhiannon Giddens's album needs to be closer to the top, maybe even #1. As good as Isbell's album is, hers is better. 

I’m bit confused as to why you offered albums for us to vote on that you don’t consider roots music. I mean, after all, it was your list we were picking from. 

It would be interesting to see the number of votes each of the top 50  albums received.

Did Isbell win by a landslide?  Is there any real difference between number 40 and 50. Where the fuck is Dylan's Triplicate? I demand a recount!!

It should be easy to compile the votes but then again Raina's nearly one year old column on SXSW is featured and community reviews appear to have ended in March 2017.

But 2017 did indeed bring ND the emoji!  God bless us everyone.



For what it’s worth, I sort of like hitting the ‘Stories’ tab on the menu every day and reading the same articles that were posted from last March. And having Raina still listed as a columnist makes me feel warm and’s as if 2016 never happened and Obama is still president. 

When you put it like that maybe I should just shut up and relive 2016 again.  Thanks Obama. Thanks No Depression!

Technical note: The format strikethrough doesn't work. I attempted to strikethrough Obama. 

But the emsurprisedji  functisurprisedn dsurprised!

Keep those upgrades coming.

PS-If EasyEd leaves town you can call the site officially dead.

Of what I heard this year my favorites were (in order):

1) Chuck Prophet - Bobby Fuller* Died For Your Sins

2) The Americans - The Right Stuff 

3) Dan Auerbach - Waiting On A Song

4) Rhiannon Giddens - Freedom Highway

5) Tom Russell - Folk Hotel

6) Bob Dylan - Triplicate, Quadruplicate, and Quintuplicate 

    * Fun fact I learned in 2017: the same guy, Sonny Curtis, wrote Bobby Fuller’s hit I Fought The Law and Love Is All Around (the theme to Mary Tyler Moore Show, which Chuck Prophet ought to cover)

This video reminds me of the time I glimpsed Dylan in a Cracker Barrel just outside of Woodstock..

This a good idea Jack, Gary and Daniel--Make our own "best of the year" lists by just listing what we liked best. We don't need no stinking list to choose from. I may just do that once I figure out what came out this year that I've listened to enough to judge.

I see no one from ND bothered to answer my question. Is anyone there?????????????



Hilary? Hilary?

I think the only person from No Depression who ever comes onto the site anymore is Stacy Chandler who manages the columns and reviews. Without her there’d be no No Depression. There’s also a part time tech person who seems to be constantly stomping on bugs to keep this up and running. Hilary doesn’t appear to have figured out that we have people here who comment and have discourse. Recently I sat down and wrote a long letter to Chris who owns ND and pays me each reply. So the short answer to your question ‘is anybody out there?’ is no. Just us. 

It is amazing how a vibrant site/community was destroyed to create a " high-end" magazine that is at best marginally successful.  Imagine what the site would/could be if all the long lost readers and community contributors hadn't lost interest for various reasons and had not jumped ship.  Remember that zany discussion where every suggestion on how to improve the site was ignored? 

The bottom line is the leadership at No Depression (with the exception of Stacy) doesn't have half the passion about the music that the community does. 

And is the cat still in the freezer?

Clam strips.

No Donovan ?

The original management team under the current owner seems to have wanted the website in spite of what it was, not for what it was. Community was lost (jettisoned) immediately upon the release of the website after the move from the Ning based site. The pseudo academic print magazine came later. It had apparent aspirations of being a coffee table piece of art/decor on needlessly expensive paper and seems to have taken whatever editorial and financial resources there were. It was somewhat promising to hear the site designers who created the mess we see today had left. Clearly they had little experience but plenty of smug self assurance that despite the input they sought and mostly ignored from the loyal community that they knew better. While I give Kim and ND credit for bringing out a print mag, a gutsy move, how they decided in an electronic world that ND was somehow a magazine with a website meant to draw attention to it is beyond me. Clearly the reverse should’ve been the emphasis. So here we are again lamenting a website smoldering along going nowhere on the fumes of what once was.  I’d have gladly paid my $6 for access to that old site. And I read that ND traffic is mostly on Facebook. I’m not on Facebook but my wife is, I’ve checked the ND Facebook page from time to time to see how active that is. It’s not. This website used to be a Facebook for roots music lovers. That was useful and fun. How fun was the original site that we still lament its demise? It was a lot of fun. 


Ah, Sibylee to the rescue....there may yet be hope for the No Depression community!

While I still have my cape out, since Stacy hasn't had a chance to answer Dennis's question, her email newsletter this past Tuesday said that more than 6000 people voted.

'Always trust your cape.' —Guy Clark


There's an email newsletter?


Yes. Tuesday and Friday. 

How does one go about subscribing to said newsletter?

Thanks Sibylle for answering my question. 6,000 people voted! That really surprises me since only about a dozen people ever leave comments on this site. How does one access this email newsletter? When I clicked on "Columns" which lists Stacy as a contributor I saw she hasn't posted anything since May 2nd, 2017. None of the links listed above include "Newsletters" so how do you get there?

Thanks, Sibylle -- that's right, 6,000+ people voted (I think the exact number was 6,699).

Dennis and Matthew (and anyone else wondering), there's an option to sign up for the newsletter when you first become a member of the site. After that point, I think you can opt in under your profile or through our Facebook page, but if you don't want to go through all that, you can send me the email address at which you'd like to receive the twice-weekly newsletter at and I'll be happy to add you to the list.

I stopped posting the Weekly Roundup in May, when my job shifted a bit to include managing reviewers and columnists. Now I write the Now Hear This (new releases list) column each week, as well as the newsletters and random other things around the site. We have some technical issues that have rendered us unable to delete old columns from the columns page at the moment, as well as other material that's no longer current (YES I KNOW Raina's latest column is ancient, and YES I KNOW about the oldness of the "community" stories), but we're hoping to get all that sorted out early in the new year.

Thanks, y'all, for your comments, and for creating a great year-end list! I've already made some new (to me) finds since the poll results were released!


I'd just to truly Thank You all for what you do!!!! Y'all have turned me on to artists  that I might never have found without it. Between ND & the very less well known music blog,Twangville,I have discovered more new music & in turn shared it with friends on social media. I do it because It's music that I love & to expand the artist's listening base,what little I can. Please keep up the good work & Merry Christmas!

Hey, glad to know someone at ND is alive and kickin'.  I do find it odd that there is even any talk of community when Hilary posted a perfunctory "I'm here" then disappeared.

If community stories can't be updated it's no wonder the  community doesn't bother to contribute.  The great thing about the community content is (okay, was) the writers loved what they heard and searched it out.  I understand reviewing a 20 disc box of Louisiana Hayride b-sides dad-gum goldurn it  but the reviewer didn't buy it and few if any readers are going to.  I wish someone would compile a list of the dearly departed!  

Oh yeah, EasyEd.

Yep, EasyEd. Except for that time he didn't pick me up in his VW bug coming out of Woodstock when I was hitch-hiking I love that guy.


Community contributions are still able to be posted and are welcomed -- the best of them just get shown in the "Featured" section at the top of the each category page. "Community stories" was kind of a quasi-featured designation that we didn't end up needing to use.

Henry posted a column today that has a partial list of artists who've left us this year, but if you're looking for something more comprehensive, you'd be welcome to post it yourself! Heck, I might even feature it.

@Stacy: Here’s a thought. Since you weren’t able to feature my column this week because of the tech glitch, could I cut, paste and post it in the regular community content and have a chance you’d feature it that way? 

PS: My comment posting problem seems to have been fixed. 

I can see Henry's column side by side.  I'm looking for my 3-D glasses just in case this is intentional and if so I plan to do some stereoscopic mourning.  Rock Stars in the Bardo!   


The Reading Room

Writing about writing about music.


Their Dying Words: Books By and About Artists Who've Left Us


The Reading Room

Writing about writing about music.


Their Dying Words: Books By and About Artists Who've Left Us

Stacy, good to read of that some technical issues will be addressed, but what are the discussions or plans for reinflating the community aspect of this website, especially discussion among the peanut gallery and interaction between writers (staff or community) and the readers? Think there's pent up demand for those things. Wasn't some of the $6 subscription supposed to help the website too?

We're aware that there's a desire to continue the community aspect of No Depression, but personally, at least, I'm unclear on how comments under every post and Facebook don't provide that. I remember the forums from Ning, but I also remember that those were largely used by the same 6-8 people and no one else, so I don't see pushing for those to return.

I haven't heard anyone I know rave about the new magazine.  I know many people who save (and cherish) the old No Depression magazine. I'm not sure who came up with the edible-organic-vegan ink high-end paper semi-academic concept with theme issues (why no all Dylan issue?) but I'm pretty sure they are long gone.  It was never clear to me why readers would be offended by ads and how that could/would hurt the bottom line.  I did subscribe, but did not renew, and I gave away the "collectible" coffee-table copies. I'm sure you are doing the best you can Stacy but the limited support (lo-tech site in a hi-tech world-jeez, a high-school kid could set up a site with less glitches) makes me think this is a sinking ship. And it appears the new leadership (once again)  seems set on holding the course rather than truly adding any insight to the site.

I know the peanut-gallery might seem like a cranky bunch but Easy Ed has offered his honest commentary which often reflects the misfits' issues with the site/magazine.  And for many of us he is the voice of NoDepression. 



I’m flattered by your characterization of me but I view myself as ‘a voice’ rather than ‘the voice’. The only advantage I may have is length of time served: a fan and reader of the original ND, one of the first and possibly longest website contributors, and occasional social media manager. One of the many things I’ve learned is that those whom I classify as active community members are minimal in numbers. This was due to a number of reasons: a new management team who didn’t understand or care about sustaining a reader community, a blunder that forced all of the original community to recreate their user names and passwords, and perhaps more impactful was the change of how we now communicate compared to ten years ago. The forums were always under-used and the only one that had longevity was the one that let us share ‘what your listening to’. That could be easily revised as a post that could reside on the front page as a permanent link. I agree with Stacy that the comments section usually satisfies the community aspect but sadly it looks like outside of myself very few other contributors enjoy participating in the discussion threads. 

My personal thoughts on the print journal haven’t changed since the first issue. It’s a beautiful concept to present excellent writing and actually pay the creators. But unfortunately, it has yet to hit the mark on many levels. While I eagerly pay for my Oxford American subscription, I literally cringe each moth when I see the $6 I’m giving to No Depression posted to my charge statement. It could likely feed a family in some third world country for a few days, and since my reason to subscribe was simply to keep the website alive and selfishly allow me to continue writing, I’m likely going to opt out. 

As far as the future of the No Depression brand in any format, those who have strong feelings about how it once was and long for those days...stick a fork in it. Whether Hilary Saunders (who by all appearance is an intelligent, knowledgeable and articulate music writer) will be the person who breathes new life into it or have the role of caretaker until it dies, remains to be seen. Her lack of community engagement so far is as disappointing to me as it is to many of you, but time will tell. 

Once again I’ll acknowledge Stacy as the only living and breathing No Depression staffer who has made a difference and continually fights the good fight. 

I'll weigh in as someone who loves the new journal.  I much enjoy getting in and reading it .

One thing that would be nice would be to bring back the Recent Comments list, which I think is a fairly common feature on music sites.  If I see that someone that I'm familiar with has bothered to make a comment on an article, it might make me check the article out when I might not have otherwise.  When I saw that functionality was not part of the new site, it made me wonder if that was part of a conscious choice to de-emphasize the community aspect of the site.

I couldn't agree more. I found the recommendations from the community invaluable and they often went deeper into the roots than the columnists (at the risk of going all brown-nosey-Mike Penceish I'll add "with the exception of EasyEd").  Unfortunately is is pretty clear it was not, is not seen that way by the powers that be.  That's the current company line but in reality it may well simply be that no one really knows how the hell to do it! The site is pretty stagnant with the exception of the brilliant addition of emojis!  undecided  When I'm on the site, now I feel like a grandma/pa with my first iPhone! 

Personally I’d love to see recent comments for the same reasons you mention. Reality? I’d bet you 90% of the site’s traffic comes from a social media post to a particular article and people never see or look at the entirety of the site. No matter how they rebuild the site -if they ever get to it- the sense of community sharing and comments and discourse seems to be limited to a few of us who were around in the beginning. No Depression lost what it once had and it ain’t coming back. And maybe that’s not a bad thing...perhaps someone here ( isn’t there a new editor?) has a bigger and better vision. 

This site used to be a destination, not merely a feeder for Facebook. In fact, it was Facebook for roots music lovers. Could be again. Jack’s suggestion to resurrect a recent comments alert on the main page goes to the heart of community and discussion, it really helps keep one in touch with the ebb and flow of the site. It’s also a suggestion made long ago by Jack and many of us in this discussion (along with many other suggestions):

And yes, I get we have been whining about the loss of what was, and I get we can’t go home again, but we are at the same time making constructive suggestions on what would help reinvigorate the (missing) fun factor around here. Stacy can’t be a one woman band, some of the subscription money could go toward programming tweaks. Like Ed and others in this discussion I’ve been around since about day 1. I helped moderate the site a few weekends to give Kyla and Kim a break, took part in some pre-release website revisions and I’ve subscribed to the new magazine before the first issue, and I’ve kept my $6 subscription too. In other words, I like the idea of ND and want the reality of it to be fun and interactive, not just another on line music site, which is pretty much where we’ve devolved to.

Easy Ed may not be the voice of ND, but his column is the town square, the watering hole we enjoy gathering at. 


...and that’s because Ed writes consistently well about interesting topics and jumps in with the peanut gallery. Anytime he writes about his music industry career is especially good stuff. 

I’ve always considered you guys the raw almond gallery. Less fat, more fiber. 

Ever the optimist! New editor? I'll bet Trump lasts longer. And that's not ragging on Hilary. I'd bet she must be second guessing the decision to take on a site that lacks the resources and infrastructure, and the commitment from FreshGrass to succeed. It clearly is no longer "The Journal of Roots Music". It once was but now "A Journal of Roots Music" would be more accurate.  


I am a long time fan of Isbell going back to his DBT days. Nashville Sound is a decent album but in my opinion not the best album of the year. It doesn't even come close to being as good as Southeastern or Something More Than Free. I enjoyed submitting my favourites and always am interested in the results. I was surprised that Tift Merritt's Stitch of the World never made the top 50 and was also disappointed that Chris Shiflett's West Coast Town wasn't even on the list to vote for. To me that was the most surprisng album of the year.

I emailed them about the Chris Shiflett album and they added it on December 8th so I was able to include it in my top 10.   It was the most surprising album of the year for me too.   The Foo Fighters are my definition of average.   There is nothing really bad there but they don't have anything really good either so I was pleased and surprised I liked that album as much as I did.  Let's see if he can do a Chuck Prophet and hit it out of the park with every release.         

That's sort of how I felt about Sturgill's album last year and even more so with Margo's album this year.  Isbell's album might not have been my favorite, but it's near the top of my list.

It don't mean a thing, if it ain't got that swing -- I can't think a of a better way of describing most of the music on this year's list. Unlike the last two years, when there were lots of really complelling releases, I only found about a dozen that I found worth listening to more than once.

The one I listened to the most was a complete surprise to me -- Hurray for the Riff Raff's The Navigator keeps unfolding for me. I have also listened to Kacy & Clayton's Siren Song repeatedly -- the vocal harmonies and Clayton's guitar tone evoking strong memories of early folk rock in the SF Bay Area. And two theoretically past their prime artists, Rodney Crowell and Robert Plant continued their production of wonderful records in recent years. And then Rhiannon Giddens, whose Freedom Highway, which while good only hints at what she can do -- I've listened to that one quite a bit.

Albums that I liked that aren't on this list -- well, as I said there weren't that many, but Tommy Castro's Stompin' Ground was his most relaxed and wildly swinging album in years, and Richard Thompson's Accoustic Classics II (which wasn't on ND's list because it was "reworkings of previously released material") showcased some wonderful songs and brilliant playing -- if Chris Hillman's Bidin' My Time can be on this list I'm not sure why Thompson's was excluded (which is not to say that Hillman's album is not worthy, but it is also reworking of previously released material).

Aaron Lee Tasjan's Silver Tears was #25 last year and #23 this year. Wonder what it will be in 2018? Apparently it's the album that just keeps on giving year after year after year. laughing

I think seeing Aaron Lee Tasjan on the list two years in a row says a lot about ND readers' ability to uncover gems before they go mainstream. It was pretty off the map in 2016, yet it made the ND poll.

I usually find three or four "gems" on the ND list that I haven't heard of, but the best part for me often comes from the Comments section. While we all know about Isbell, Ryan Adams, Alison Krauss Ray Wylie Hubbard and the borderline -- at best -- folk acts that one reader referred to like The National and The War On Drugs, I find the most value learning about acts like The Americans and Chris Shiflett that come out of the Comments section from listeners who look a little deeper.

I assume most ND readers, like me, could only five 4 or 5 albums on most other "best of" lists that are even of mild interest, so I appreciate the insight into whatever great music is out there that's not being talked about!

He's Fine by The Secret Sisters was worthy of top 50. One that I listen to frequently, but Jason was my #1

You’re right. How did that one get missed? It’s in my top ten for sure. 

I voted for Secret Sisters.  Great album.

My fine fifteen:

1. Purgatory – Tyler Childers
2. Robyn Hitchcock – Robyn Hitchcock
3. Trinity Lane – Lilly Hiatt
4. The Nashville Sound – Jason Isbell and the 400 Unit
5. Bobby Fuller Died For Your Sins – Chuck Prophet
6. Freedom Highway – Rhiannon Giddens
7. Down Hearted Blues – Eilen Jewell
8. Big Bad Luv – John Moreland
9. The Lonely, The Lonesome, and The Gone – Lee Ann Womack
10. Hi Rhythm – Robert Cray and Hi Rhythm
11. Way Out West – Marty Stuart and His Fabulous Superlatives
12. A Long Way From Your Heart – Turnpike Troubadors
13. Letters Never Read – Dori Freeman
14. Colter Wall - Colter Wall
15. Rule 62 - Whitney Rose 

Special mention for "Sidelong" by Sarah Shook and the Disarmers, which was self released in 2015 and reissued on Bloodshot this year.    If it was new this year,  I think it would have been in my top five.

Excellent List!


Back to the original topic of this thread. I'm familiar with about 75 percent of the albums in the top 50 readers choices. As I wrote earlier, all 10 of my choices made it on the list. But on another day, I could have chosen at least 10 more top choices. Rather than compare the music from year to year or one artist's albums from year to year, I considered and appreciated albums in 2017 on their own merits. From that viewpoint, it was a fine year with a lot of variety.


Here's a few not on the voting list which are worthy of note:

Insanity Vs. Humanity- James Maddock (my #1 for the year)

Life Is Fine- Paul Kelly

Trouble- Shanda and the Howlers (my pick for best "classic rock sound)

New Lore-Sean Rowe

Hello Goodbye- Suzanna Choffel

Road Songs For Lovers-Chris Rea

Flying At Night-Steve Forbert (possible 2016 release)

Reckless Heart- Bap Kennedy (possible 2016 release)

Late mention should go to the album from the Original London Production of "Girl From The North Country." While outside of ND's traditional source of fine songwriter material this album of Bob Dylan Covers is a stunning re-telling of a group of songs from his catalog.  Here is one that should make anyone's jaw drop.  -S Peterkin

Sheila Atim performs Bob Dylan's 'Tight Connection to My Heart' | GIRL FROM THE NORTH COUNTRY

Too much good music and too little time.   

There are lots of great ones here including a couple I'm not familiar with at all.   

Let's have the Cliff Notes version.  I know that it might even be tougher than listing albums, but what were some of your favorite songs from 2017?   

"He's Fine" has already been mentioned and that is near the top of my list as well along with "Rican Beach" and "Living in the City" from Hurray for the Riff Raff and "Got Soul" from Valerie June.    "F up" from Sarah Shook was up there too but the song of the year for me was "Alex Nieto" from Chuck Prophet.    It is a bit of cheat since he released the single last year and it might not even be my favorite song on his album but Chuck's performance, passion and anger stood out in 2017.    And, unfortunately, anger is one of the primary feelings I'll attach to the year.       


Since we can split hairs over year, this song was released in 2016 but the CD was released in 2017. Either way, a really cool tune. I first came across it here on ND thanks to Cara Gibney:

Double post! The first dp of 2018 and pretty certain it won't be the last. Do I get a prize?  




I stand corrected. The first ND dp goes to Amos!


Through the Lens

Focusing on the finest roots music photography


Through the Lens' Artist of the Year: Rhiannon Giddens


Through the Lens

Focusing on the finest roots music photography


Through the Lens' Artist of the Year: Rhiannon Giddens

Ysurprisedu have tsurprised wsurprisednder hsurprisedw the site gets msurprisedre and msurprisedre wsurprisednky with every imprsurprisedvement.    

It hurts me:

1-To post this song.

2-That I know this song.

I stand corrected and humbled or perhaps the site now has EEC (error-correcting code)?

Well, Amos does get paid by the word, and his headline includes "lens'", plural.

Ok, that's lens', possessive. But still...

Multiple Leonards.


Bluegrass Rambles

Everything you need to know about bluegrass, whatever that is


Making a Living as a Musician


Bluegrass Rambles

Everything you need to know about bluegrass, whatever that is


Making a Living as a Musician

Another 2017 list from PopMatters and what I find truly striking is that  10 out of 15 albums are by women!  A great year for the ladies, (well except for that whole Weinstein-Rose-Lauer-Franken-Roy Moore-Louis C.K. sexual predator thing).

Their readers have better screen names than ours. And if it’s any consolation, I could only see 5 not 15 titles. So their site might as goofy as this one. 

Scroll down and click  +PREV PAGE for some reason they set it up as 3 pages of 5 discs.

Let's hope this works: