The album begins with "Fourteen Days" which has much more in common with Old Man Markley than Ralph Stanley. It serves as an introduction to their interesting sound. Rather than focusing upon the restrictions of a specific genre, The O's appear content drawing from a deep well of musical history. Where many of their peers seem self-conscious of experimenting with a blend of traditional and modern elements (Punch Brothers representing the extreme opposite end of the spectrum), these songs are far from stifled in their creativity. On "Medicine," they bring to mind Jacob Dylan with folk accompaniment, while there are heavy doses of early 90's alternative bands present throughout. The banjo is an ever-present instrument, but only one element of a diverse sound.