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Jamie Lawson Joins Gemma Hayes, Richard Walters And Laura Zocca On ‘An Acoustic Round Show’ In May That Will Give Music Fans An Incredible Chance To Get Inside The Art Of Song Writing.

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Jamie Lawson, the critically acclaimed singer songwriter who took the world by storm with the international hit, ‘I Wasn’t Expecting That’, a song that has been streamed over 250 million times, and an album that was number one in 26 countries. Since then, he has won an Ivor Novello Award for ‘Best Song Musically and Lyrically’, toured stadiums with Ed Sheeran playing 52 dates throughout Europe before lockdown. He was famously the first signing to Ed Sheeran’s label, Gingerbread Man Records.

In May, he will be hitting the road again on ‘An Acoustic Round Tour’ which will place him on stage with three other super talented music makers who will each perform a song, followed by the next act, chatting about the songs and the way they were written. It’s a popular format in Country Music but is rarely seen in the UK. It’s a hugely personal and revealing way to get under the skin of the music and the song writer and enjoy a great gig at the same time.

Joining Jamie on stage will be Gemma Hayes, a highly respected Irish singer songwriter who won Best Female Artist at the Hot Press Awards and a Mercury Prize nomination for her debut album ‘Night On My Side’, released in 2002. Since then, she has released 4 studio albums and is constantly in demand for film and TV work. Who can forget her version of Chris Isaak’s ‘Wicked Game’ from the huge TV series ‘Pretty Little Liars’ which has streamed near 18 million times on Spotify alone. The show will give Gemma a chance to showcase news songs to be included on her hotly anticipated new album.

Alongside Jamie and Gemma, will be Richard Walters, who has released five critically acclaimed albums since 2007 and has had music featured on shows like ‘Grey’s Anatomy’, ‘Tin Star’ and ‘CSI:Miami’. Richard has worked with Grammy winner Joe Henry, icon Alison Moyet and Oscar nominated actress and singer Florence Pugh. Currently, he is one third of LYR, a band that includes current poet Laureate Simon Armitage and Patrick Pearson. Richard has amassed over 100 million streams for his work collectively.

The final part of this impressive quartet of artists will be Laura Zocca, who is a 26-year-old singer songwriter originally from London, who began making music at 14 and gathered a following on YouTube and Soundcloud, posting originals and covers. Since then she has accumulated a stunning 40 million combined streams and will very much represent the way that music is consumed at the moment.

The chance to see these four brilliant artists and learn a little about what inspires them, how they approach music making and then see them perform their songs is a chance too good to miss and I was lucky enough to get to chat with Jamie Lawson about the show, what he’s been up to and what he’s looking forward to. It was also a chance too good to miss, and I hope you enjoy the chat and that it inspires you to check out the artists and the show.

EP: Hello. Hi Jamie. Great to speak to you. So, the acoustic round shows that you have coming up, the tour of those, very much takes its inspiration from the rounds popular in Country music. For me, it’s such a collaborative format. I bet you can’t wait to be on stage, at last, with Gemma, Richard and Laura.

Jamie Lawson

JL: Yeah, quite right, and you’re right, it’s a very common thing in Nashville to have kind of songwriter rounds where the writers of hit songs will get together and do one song, each after the other. I’m not sure if it’s been toured this way in this country or not. It probably has, but I didn’t see it, so it’s nice to be a part of it. And yeah, I’m very much looking forward to getting to hang out with the others and, and listen to them play each night for sure.

EP: The CMA, the country music association, do a songwriter’s round gig every year as part of the Country2Country festival. It’s the gig that traditionally opens C2C, the Thursday evening before the festival opens on the Friday. They generally get four song writers together. I’ve been to those before, and it’s fantastic to hear the stories behind the songs and how the songs were born, the structure of them. When you’re putting the set together, Jamie, do you discuss the set list so that the stories and the songs will fit together or do you envisage it as a more spontaneous kind of less scripted thing than that?

Richard Walters

JL:  I think it’ll be a little less scripted. I certainly like the idea of maybe doing different songs on certain nights so, you know, I don’t really know as yet how it’s gonna go, but we’re gonna meet up in a couple weeks actually to go through a few things so we’ll find out then but I’m, like you, a fan of hearing how songs came about, and I’ve been a fan of Gemma’s for a long time. I’m a recent fan of Laura’s over the last couple of years and Richard and I have worked together before. So, I’m certainly looking forward to hearing the stories of how their songs came about and as a songwriter it’s interesting how differently things come together so I’m sure it’s going to be a big, inspirational kind of tour as well.

EP:  I guess, yes because the difference between your style of song writing where you might be inspired by your life and things that go on in it, couldn’t be more different from Laura, who is quite young and seems to be more inspired by the sort of current trend in social media songs, if you like, and songs that are designed to appeal to social media platforms. 

Laura Zocca

JL: Yeah, I mean I think she has a slightly different style of writing for sure but that trend, I suppose, that’s how writings going isn’t it? I mean it’s the difference between songs that I wrote, maybe on my first record, which might have had a third verse after a middle eight which you wouldn’t write anymore. You’d be lucky to get anywhere near a third verse on a song these days, so these things just evolve and differ as radio does, and I suppose radio is influenced by the social media stuff too; keeping songs shorter, perhaps, or getting to the chorus quicker. 

EP: It’s interesting, I think, how songs have gone back to that much shorter format, that two and a half, three-minute format.

JL:  It’s like 60’s songs, like early Beatles stuff or something. Straight in, there’s no intro anymore, short first verse and you’re into the chorus within forty seconds or something stupid like that. It’s really interesting to write those sort of songs. It’s also interesting to not worry about it too much and still do what it is that you do. So, I kind of fall between the two really

EP: I guess, from the point of view of the tour, that’s going to be great because obviously, I know you’ve collaborated with other writers before, but it will be an interesting way for you four guys to sort of bounce off each other and become better songwriters.

JL: Well yeah, I’m sure, because there will certainly be some interaction between the four of us on stage. I’ve written with Richard before via Zoom over the last couple years which is an interesting process, and a different process to writing in person. I’m sure we’ll all actually get to write together as well at some point. I’m sure there will be some waiting around and whether that’s what we want to do or not is another matter.  But, yeah I’m certainly hoping to pick up a few tricks.

EP: With your reference to the Zoom song writing, obviously the pandemic affected everyone in such different ways. Do you think it gave you a chance to take stock of your song writing process and spend more time writing without the pressure of EP deadlines and album deadlines and tour deadlines? It could be a more, I guess, organic process because you didn’t have to worry about having to fit into other people’s deadlines.

JL: Yeah. I think ordinarily that would have happened. However, my wife and I had a baby at the beginning of the lockdown. So, our lockdown has been a bit different I suppose because we’ve just been consumed by the boy. It being lockdown here, we didn’t really have much outside help and we’re first time parents, so it’s been a bit of a strange couple years for that reason. Time has become very precious. So it’s not like I had suddenly all the time in the world to write because I couldn’t go anywhere. I had, you know, a couple of hours here while he was asleep or a couple of hours there while he was doing something else. So, I started writing these kind of different songs just out of a very pressurised time, which again throws up different ideas and throws up different obstacles I suppose. 

EP: You’re critically acclaimed; you’ve won prestigious awards over the years and you’ve had a worldwide hit with ‘I Wasn’t Expecting That’. Now, as you get older, has it changed the way that you gauge success because, as we said before, music is consumed in such a different way in those bite-sized pieces. Has it changed the way that you gauge the success of your song writing. Have you gone away from thinking that it’s maybe not all about sales as it would be difficult to top that huge hit album and single, and more about the quality of the output?

JL:  That’s a good question because I think in the short time, the six years since the Jamie Lawson album came out, things have changed massively. And, in some ways I feel a little bit left behind because, for instance, I don’t do TikTok, I probably should. I probably should be putting up clips on TikTok and I’ll probably start doing that soon enough; sharing clips of new songs or covers or something. Music is consumed differently now; people don’t necessarily listen to albums all the way through. That being said, that’s kind of what I’m a fan of and I think I probably have an audience that is similar in that they like to put a record on and listen to it all the way through. So, I feel like I can still make that kind of long player record, and there’s an audience for it. So, I guess I’m quite lucky in that regard. These days, I think I see success in terms of “am I still busy?”, “am I still able to do what it is that I dream of doing, which is writing songs and getting out and playing them to people?” Obviously, I’ve not been able to do that in the last few years, not through any fault of my own but because the world changed. Also, I think that maybe people are a little nervous about coming out again, so I’m hoping by the tour in May those nerves have gone a little and people will come back out.  I think the atmosphere at these shows that we’ll do will be very relaxed and hopefully very calming and very welcoming. So, I think it would be a good first gig back for anyone that is worried about these things. I understand the worry for sure. But yeah, you’re right. I mean things have changed and success is an odd thing. I don’t sell millions by any means but as long as I can still make music, then I think I’m okay.

EP: Yeah. I was listening to an interview with Frank Turner this morning and he’s got his 9th album out and it’s looking like it might be number one album and he was saying it’s a really weird place to be where you’re seen to be peaking with album number nine. In a way, you’ve had that feeling in reverse with the ‘Jamie Lawson’ album being such a huge success that it must have been very difficult to follow, sales wise, and it must be difficult not to want to judge yourself by those sales alone because, for me, the song writing on the albums that followed ‘Jamie Lawson’ was extraordinary and brilliant but it doesn’t always translate into sales, does it and so I was curious to see how you would gauge success because, for me, the albums get better and better despite the sales figures but then it would be almost impossible to replicate that previous album’s success. Have you ever considered, or have you written music in the country music genre because your style would really lend itself? 

JL: Well, thank you. I take that as a big complement. I’ve certainly got some Country-esque songs and I’m a big fan of the Americana type of Country.  I would say, you know, even on the last album, ‘The Years in Between’, there are a couple of songs that definitely do that sort of thing. As for making a full-on Country record I suppose it would be more of a cross between Country and Folk. I think maybe the record I’m making next, that I’m working on, is probably the closest I’ll come because whilst I don’t think it’s country by any means, it’s certainly more Roots, acoustic based, folk based on the songs I’m writing at the minute.

EP: Those lines are very blurred aren’t they? I think Country has moved closer to Pop and Pop has moved closer to Country. When you look at the way that Taylor Swift is reworking her albums, there’s definitely a more Country feel about those with her new versions of her albums? 

Gemma Hayes

JL; Yeah, I like the fact that those lines blurred. I think probably streaming has made that happen more and more so that people aren’t really married to a genre anymore. They just kind of like whatever song they like and I think that’s probably broadened that a bit, if that makes sense. 

EP: Absolutely, I think that there are many things in the way that music is consumed now which is a shame, and one of those is the fact that albums don’t have that first side, second side story telling quality about them. Music is cherry picked more but, as you say, on the flip side of that, it does mean, I think, that the consumer tends to not feel the need to put themselves in a box. Maybe it all is essentially pop.  For a songwriter, I guess that makes it more exciting for you because you can write anything.

JL: Yeah, you probably could. Similarly, what you said there about the stories, I like a record to fit, to have a unified sound, I suppose. So, that’s kind of what I work towards; almost a Jamie Lawson sound.  I don’t know if I ever hit upon that but I still work towards that each time and sometimes you go away from it because you’re playing with some other idea, maybe you get more towards Pop, maybe you get more towards Country, but it’s always you. It’s always your thing because its born out of you.

EP: Absolutely. I know you’re excited to get back out on the road and play live again but are there plans for an album this year?

JL: I would hope so. I don’t know if it’ll get made but I have the songs ready.  I’m still writing for it but I have songs that I’m very happy with so it’s just a case of working out how to do it really. So, I’m optimistic.

EP: I guess from that point of view, will you use the rounds tour as a way to play some of those songs and see what kind of feedback you get?

JL: I do intend to play some new songs on it and road test them. It’s one of the reasons I’m really looking forward to it and, again, why I’m looking forward to watching Richard, Gemma and Laura because I’m pretty sure they’re the same and they’ve got new songs that they want to try out too.

EP: Yeah, I’ll be great. And, as you say, especially if you can play different songs on different nights. It’ll keep everything very fresh on each night. Well, it’s been an absolute joy chatting to you Jamie, you’re a personal hero of mine. I’ve loved your music from the early stuff and I wish you every success for the tour and for the new music that I will look forward to hearing. I think you’ll have an absolute blast working in the round. I think it suits your style very well.  I will look forward to seeing you in an Americana festival soon.

JL: Brilliant. Thank you very much, Steve, I appreciate it. It’s very kind of you.

EP: Take care. Jamie, Good luck with the music, the tour and of course, parenthood.

An Acoustic Round Tour Dates 2022

16th May      Manchester             Stoller Hall

17th May      Birmingham            The Mill

18th May      Milton Keynes         The Stables

19th May      Exeter                      Phoenix

20th May      Wimborne               Tivoli

22nd May      Cardiff                    Tramshed

23rd May       London                  Union Chapel

24th May       Bexhill                    De La Warr Pavilion

25th May       Bristol                    St Georges Hall

26th May       Bury St Edmunds   Apex

Get tickets here.



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Josie Cotton & Kevin Preston Got A Whole Lotta Shakin’ Goin’ On With New Rockabilly Single, ‘The Ballad Of Elvis Presley’

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The first thing you’ll notice in the video of ‘The Ballad Of Elvis Presley’ is Josie Cotton’s sky-high beehive hair, the likes of which we’ve not seen since the late great Amy Winehouse – or, more likely given the subject matter, Priscilla Presley. But hair like that is a good sign that we’re in for a treat, and Josie Cotton and Kevin Preston certainly don’t disappoint.

‘The Ballad Of Elvis Presley’ is just that – a biographical journey through his life and career, from his origins in Tupelo Mississippi to his demise at his Graceland estate. The collaboration between Josie Cotton and Kevin Preston – the latter with his own Elvis style bouffant – couldn’t come at a better time, with the recent release of Baz Luhrmann’s ‘Elvis’ biopic, and with a rhythm section including Lee Rocker of the Stray Cats, and Blondie’s Clem Burke, is guaranteed to find a welcome space in the hearts of not just Elvis’s fans, but also fans of great music.

The music video for ‘Ballad Of Elvis Presley’, directed by Piper Ferguson, sees Josie and Kevin in a ghost town, set loose in a saloon, a church, and a duelling ground. They’re joined by others as well, including a laid back bartender, a gunslinger, a dead ringer for Calamity Jane, and a slew of poker players.
The members of the band have set up behind the swinging wooden doors of the bar, and they’re certainly ready for a showdown with anybody who even dares question that Elvis Presley is, and always shall be, The King.

You can listen to ‘The Ballad Of Elvis Presley’ below, and follow Josie Cotton online to find out more about the artist and her music on her official website, Facebook, and Instagram.

VIDEO PREMIERE: "THE BALLAD OF ELVIS PRESLEY" · Josie Cotton + Kevin Preston





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Following The Release Of Her Single, ‘Sweet N Sour’ We Catch Up With Jojo Engelbert

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Jojo Engelbert has been on our radar for a while now, and if you’ve not yet caught on, we recommend you do so, starting with her latest release, ‘Sweet N Sour’, because it marks a new turn in her career. Still in her teens, Jojo is nonetheless an entertainment industry veteran, and we caught up with her and asked her a few questions.

We’ve been following your music career for a few years now, and we’ve seen you go from strength to strength. Your new single, ‘Sweet N Sour’ is a different tack for you stylistically, what’s the reasoning behind that and what should fans expect next?

I really found the sound I love with Sweet N Sour. Eli (big brother) shared with me a track he produced and I told him it was perfect for the sound I wanted. I’m not a pop singer. I’m drawn to a darker alternative/punk sound. As much as I liked Grown Up, it just isn’t me. So I really wanted to find my space following that release. You can expect this sound to continue and develop.

You’ve seen your older siblings growing up in the public eye on their tv shows, and you’ve also appeared with them; what has that experience been like, and has there ever been a time where you’ve thought that you would rather not be in entertainment? What would you choose to do if you weren’t a singer?

Their experiences are their own, but I was fortunate to get a sense of what the business is like from a young age. I remember when I was like six or seven years old and they had a concert and were signing autographs afterwards. That looked like a lot of fun to me. I didn’t quite understand why nobody wanted my autograph. That night, Zoey taught me a song and the following day we performed it at their concert. I got to sit at the autograph table. One person asked for it. It was my dad.

I was fortunate to have a couple great roles in regional theatre (Small Alison in Fun Home and Mary Lennox in Secret Garden) which led me to Nancy Carson (Carson Adler Agency) which led to other really cool opportunities. 

My passions are acting and singing. I can’t imagine pursuing any other career.

Who most inspires your musical style? What are the top three songs on your playlist right now, and why are they there?

I draw from inspiration from the likes of Charli XCX, Olivia Rodrigo, Ariana Grande, Hayley Williams and Marina.  

My current top three songs would have to be:

Forever – Charlie XCX, Go Away – Tate McRae and Womanizer – Britney Spears

We’re coming out the other side of the Covid-19 pandemic. How did it affect you, and what lessons have you learned from it that you’ll take with you, returning to normal life?

It was a terrible time for everyone. It certainly impacted opportunities to act and perform. I decided to spend the time really developing my acting skills and vocal technique. I knew I did not want to fall behind. Quite the opposite. I wanted to emerge better and stronger.

Finally, I ask this of everyone I interview: what question do you wish someone would ask you in an interview, but nobody ever does? And what’s the answer to that question?

That’s a tough one. Being a bit of an introvert, I’m OK with fewer questions. But I do want to thank you for this interview!

You can follow Jojo online on Instagram, and TikTok. Watch ‘Sweet N Sour’ below.

Jojo Engelbert and YETIBEAR  - Sweet N Sour (Official Music Video)





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Butterfly GHOSTE Releases ‘Slow Motion’ From Her 5 Track EP As She Emerges From The Chrysalis Of Her Former Musical Self.

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Anyone familiar with the music scene in New York would be aware of the talent of Jenny Bruce, who released her debut album in 1997 and went on to win the Billboard International Songwriting Contest in 2001, accepting her award at Nashville’s iconic Bluebird Cafe. She went on to build a huge following amongst the NYC crowd by appearing in festivals and clubs and appeared on stage with John Oates, Sophie B Hawkins, Vanessa Carlton and Avril Lavigne amongst others. Her songs have been featured far and wide in TV and film and to the musical bystander, things would have appeared to be going from strength to strength but this American singer songwriter was coming to a pinch point in her life that would create the need for a musical rebirth. 

GHOSTE - Photo credit: Shervin Lainez
GHOSTE – Photo credit: Shervin Lainez

In 2015 she released an EP ‘Firefly in a Jar’ which included the single ‘Giving Up the Ghost’ which felt like a heart breaking goodbye to her Mother with lyrics like: “I still come undone when it’s time to say goodbye” and “I hear your voice softer than the breeze, you speak to me, the rustling of leaves, I don’t care why there’s a part of me that will never say goodbye, giving up the ghost” which is backed by a repeated mantra of “I’m not giving up”. This EP marked a return after a self-imposed step away from music of ten years and Jenny was quoted as saying:

“It’s such a long story. To sum it up. I didn’t write for myself for over a decade. I bottled everything up and locked it in a jar. Especially the feelings of loss after my Mother died. That loss broke my heart and hurt so much that I kind of shut down. Thing is, I became a mother around the same time. It was a very confusing period in my life. These songs are little life rafts that I wrote to pull myself up and out of a numbing sea”

It was to be 5 years later that Jenny released album GHOSTE, the name of which may have sprung directly from the thought of giving up the ghost by becoming GHOSTE, the silent e at the end almost suggesting anything but silence. Officially giving up the ghost and adopting GHOSTE meant that Jenny was able to emerge from the critically acclaimed and award winning song writing of the past to become something different but the same, a butterfly from the chrysalis of her song writing past. The eponymous album under the new name came out in 2020 and immediately caught the eye; the powerful song writing was of course still there but there was an ethereal quality in the electro pop style that suggested a musical rebirth.

GHOSTE - Photo credit: Shervin Lainez
GHOSTE – Photo credit: Shervin Lainez

Jenny has been asked about the name and she recalls:

“My late Mom cautioned me that after you turn 50 nobody listens to you and you become invisible, a ghost. Having crossed the 50-yard line, myself, I would tell her that aging doesn’t make you invisible. Trying to be something you are not, does.”

There are so many things we can draw from this simple and yet revealing statement. The nod to the 50-yard line suggests so much more than a number of birthdays and hints that Jenny sees this as a half way mark in her career before she goes on the offensive. There’s a real suggestion that up until now, she was trying to be something she wasn’t. She has garnered huge success from an early contractual agreement to write for TV and film but this comes with certain shackles that musically she seems determined to cast aside. The fact that she has moved away from the possibility of invisibility and being a ghost by becoming something more than a ghost, hence the added e, is a definite statement of intent that she will be heard.

Scroll forward to now and we see music from the artist in the shape of a five track EP show casing last year’s album release. The haunting music, excuse the pun, brings to mind the vocals of Kate Bush or Annie Lennox, artists whose vocal style has inspired so many of today’s singers and producers. Assisted by Matt Anthony, producer and composer, GHOSTE’s new music is the culmination of over a decade of collaboration that has finally found its wings.

The track listing of the teaser EP for the album could be the chapters of a book; ‘slow motion’, ‘deep water’, ‘fix you’, ‘hold on’ and ‘brick by brick’ suggest a progression of a career but all tracks are infused with Jenny’s inimitable style. GHOSTE even manages the almost impossible feat of covering a Coldplay song, often attempted but rarely adding anything. In this instance Jenny brings new nuance to the lyrics within the framework of this musical rebirth.

GHOSTE - Photo credit: Shervin Lainez
GHOSTE – Photo credit: Shervin Lainez

The selection opens with ‘Slow Motion’, an upbeat opener which quickly works its way into your memory before moving to the stunning ‘Deep Water’, which has a cinematic feel to it which builds with a beautiful ‘deep water’ refrain reminiscent of Ennio Morricone before a Kate Bush like climax; it’s a song that is so stunningly layered and the stand out track for me. Next is ‘Fix You’ which GHOSTE covers with real style; I’m sure that Chris Martin would love the almost galactic feel to the production of this wonderful song. The penultimate track, ‘Hold On’ is another wonderfully layered track with very moving lyrics and great production, much in the style of Jack Garratt, the superb UK artist. ‘Brick by Brick’ opens with the line ‘It’s a long way back, I can hear you calling’ and that feels like a direct reference to this musical return and the heartbreaks and life changing episodes that have made up the fabric of Jenny’s life since her self-imposed hiatus. The lyrics are a wonderful reworking of the three little pig’s children’s story and references the rebuilding of a musical vision but in brick this time; a suggestion that this time she will not be “blown down”.

There is so much emotion in this release and so much underlying story telling. Like the production, it will haunt you in stages. Firstly, you will love the wonderful electro pop cinematic quality of the music, then you will fall in love with Jenny’s wonderful voice, reminiscent of artists past but also reminding me of the brilliant Riva Taylor, a UK artist equally inspired by Kate Bush, but finally the thing that will stay with you forever will be the incredible lyrics; the honesty, the baring of a soul and the feeling that this is the start of a new exciting journey built on the lessons of the past. It turns out that the 50 yard line is just the beginning.



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