FOLK music star Kate Rusby has met a pressing problem with her new album.
A mix-up at the plant near London where the CD was pressed has resulted in fans hearing the third volume of the Ibiza Chill Out album instead of Kate's lilting voice on Underneath the Stars.
Kate, 29, who lives in Cawthorne, recorded the CD at her family's studio in Penistone and a master copy was sent to the plant to be pressed.
The CD cases have the wrong disc inside.
Kate's father, Steve, said: " We do not know how many are out there, but it may be about 1,000.
"The pressing plants are very quick. The problem probably occurred during a cross-over from one run of CDs to another.
"You always get bits of problems with CDs, where they may not play the last two tracks properly because of a pressing error, but they are few and far between.
"Something like this is exceptional," he added.
Underneath The Stars was released on August 18. It was produced by Kate's husband, John McCusker, and also features Grimethorpe Colliery Band.
Kate has produced seven CDs since her career took off.
Her CD, 10, was voted best album by the readers of Irish Music magazine this year and Kate will sing at the awards show in the National Concert Hall, Dublin, on Tuesday, October 7.
Kate, who grew up in Cawthorne and went to Shelley High School, is currently on a 30-date tour with her husband round Britain.
She has also sung on the new CD by Eddi Reader, formerly of Fairground Attraction.
A concert at the Queen's Hall, Hexham, Northumberland, next Saturday will be filmed for a DVD which it is hoped will be in the shops by Christmas.
The family has commissioned a TV camera crew to produce the DVD, which will also include interviews with Kate by DJ Andy Kershaw, chats with family members and a video diary.
Kate's success keeps her whole family busy.
Her brother Joe, 23, is her sound engineer, her sister, Emma, 31 handles the media, mother Ann does the books and her father manages her tours.
Kate's husband has had notable success of his own.
He was named Musician of the Year at the 2003 BBC Radio 2 Folk Awards ceremony.