The Indigo Girls released an album on February 17, 2004, called All That We Let In.
Emily's first film score can be found in 2004's short film, One Weekend A Month.
She co-founded The Flying Biscuit Cafe, which is located in Atlanta, Georgia.
Emily is in a long-term relationship with Leslie Zweben.
Emily is a wine collector.
Emily took classical guitar lessons for one year when she was twelve years old.
Emily and Amy Ray (The Indigo Girls) were the inspiration for the film Chasing Indigo.
Emily co-owns a restaurant in Decatur, Georgia by the name of Watershed.
Emily and her father, Don Saliers, have released a book entitled "A Song to Sing, A Life to Live: Reflections on Music as Spiritual Practice" in October 2004.
Emily is one half of the singing/songwriting duo, the Indigo Girls.
Emily: (About "Least Complicated") I was thinking about my little boyfriend in sixth grade, Danny. chuckles He was so cute, and I went to Woolworth's and I bought him a ring with my allowance. And, uh, as soon as I gave it to him, I knew it wasn't the cool thing to do. And that was just the beginning of the rest of my life!
Emily: You have to laugh at yourself, because you'd cry your eyes out if you didn't.
Emily: I always find songs difficult to write. They're all emotional and during the writing process for me I go around feeling like an open wound trying to bring things to the surface. The songs that most come to mind for me personally are "Deconstruction" and "Our Deliverance." We've been playing "Our Deliverance" live a lot and wanting peace and bringing everyone closer together. And without taking up the whole page to articulate it, that song is very poignant to me.
Emily: (Before performing her song "Virginia Woolf") We're gonna do a song I wrote for Virginia Woolf. I wrote papers about her in college, but I didn't know what I was talking about. laughs
Emily: (After being asked if she wants to be known for activism or music) It doesn't matter to me how we are known as long as we can do the work that we want to do, but it has changed people's perceptions of us, I think. Not many musicians in the USA are politically or socially active, but it is just part of who we are. Our music and activist work are married. We've used our music and shows to provide education and information and if people are interested in it and want to take part, that's great.