Jolie Holland is an American singer and performer who combines elements of folk, traditional, country, rock, jazz, and blues. She was one of the founding members of The Be Good Tanyas.
ANTI- labelmates Tom Waits and Sage Francis are both outspoken fans of Holland's: Waits nominated her for the Shortlist music prize while Francis has said that Holland's album Escondida was his most listened to album of 2005. Holland collaborated with Francis on two tracks on his album Human the Death Dance.
- Jolie Holland and The Quiet Orkestra 2002
- Catalpa 2003
- Escondida 2004
- Springtime Can Kill You 2006
- The Living and the Dead 2008
- Pint of Blood 2011
- Wine Dark Sea 2014
- Multiple vocal, instrumental, and writing contributions on the Be Good Tanyas' debut album, Blue Horse, released in 2000 (after Holland's departure from the band).
- Multiple collaborations with David Dondero, including backing vocals on the song "Analysis of a 1970's Divorce" on Dondero's 2001 album Shooting at the Sun With a Water Gun
- Lead vocals on The Grey Funnel Line on Hal Willner's Rogue's Gallery: Pirate Ballads, Sea Songs, and Chanteys (2006, ANTI-)
- Backing vocals for Bad Religion frontman Greg Graffin's studio solo album Cold as the Clay
- Violin on The Speakers' album Yeats Is Greats
- Backing vocals on Chuck Ragan's album Feast or Famine
- Lyrics and performance of Flood of Dreams in the film King of California
- Backing vocals on "Cinders of the Sun" and "Heart of Misery" for Steve Abel and the Chrysalids' album Flax Happyon
- Backing vocals on David Gray's "Kathleen"
- Contributed to two tracks on Sage Francis' Human the Death Dance
- Backing vocals on "Songs for Love Drunk Sinners" by Jan Bell and the Cheap Dates
- Collaboration with Booker T. Jones on the album "What A Wonderful World"
- Backing vocals on "Old/New" by Frally
- Backing vocals on "Alabama chicken" and "Rattlesnake charm (Dream machine)" by Sean Hayes
- Mixing and engineering by Joel Hamilton on the album "The Living and The Dead"
- Duet with Guy Garvey on "Electricity" from the album "Courting the Squall"