Rebekah Delgado, Femme, Royaume-Uni
www.rebekah-delgado.comDernière visite : décembre 2012

32 écoutes depuis le 11 mars 2011

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  • music_man_76

    Hi Rebekah, I am honored to receive a request for friendship from you and gladly accept.

    18 août 2012 Répondre
  • th3g

    Saw you visited my profile. Found you're music through 6music, trying to forget really caught my ear earlier. I listen to a lot of music on and it often passes me by, but that didn't. Off to listen again.

    14 jui. 2012 Répondre
  • zjohn

    I can not remember how I found your music but I`m glad I did.....I love searching for new artists......just been watching the video for "Sunrise" on Blip fm.........thanks for the friend request.

    26 oct. 2011 Répondre
  • bletch

    Thanks! Just listened to the track that was played on Dandelion Radio again -- it's beautiful.

    30 jui. 2011 Répondre

À propos de moi

Live review – Music Week Breakout @ Proud Gallery 9/3/11

Those aware of Rebekah Delgado’s previous outfits will already know of her knack for writing hazardously catchy songs brimming with charm and incisive wit. Since going solo last year, she has taken this to new heights, crafting tunes that explore themes of fear, regret and desire as well as searching for hope and strength at the end of life’s bleakest tunnels.

Taking stage in one of Proud’s dimly lit stables, Rebekah provides respite from the commotion of the industry-based Music Week crowd. Backed by violins, saws and cellos, her husky London-esque growl weaves nursery rhymes laced with arsenic and disconcerting dreamscapes. “Vampires” - her future Swan Song - is a mighty, sighing acceptance of the inevitability of time and its decay; mesmerizing light-drenched lullaby “Sunrise” is a soothing elixir for any angst; whilst the delightfully gothic “Palabras Para Julia”, based on a poem by Juan Goytisolo, presents someone not afraid of defying the blokeish, rock n roll convention that would normally reject such intellectualism. “Trying To Forget You”, with its simplistic, longing chorus “….Still trying to forget you… it’s been five months and a day”, contrasts with the semi-sadistic line “How I love to see your prison”, then vacillates back to the tenderest half-whispered poem.

But be careful not let the strings or this intimate gorgeousness tempt you to idly box Rebekah in with female, “nu-folk” contemporaries. And don’t get too comfortable; the string arrangements make for an eerie, violent sound that is not too un-reminiscent of the Velvet Underground and Nico. Never straying from her DIY punk sentiments, her gig tonight features a masked assistant displaying translations of her lyrics on make-shift signs and the infamous “Drunk Choir” also make an appearance, resulting in the rest of the audience joining in the sing-along at the end of “Sing You Through The Storm”.

Thanks to her intensely personal, story-teller like presence, Delgado gives the kind of performance that lingers helplessly in your mind for weeks afterwards. Heart-felt but never soft, smart-as-a-whip but always accessible, Rebekah Delgado is quite simply unlike anything else out there. Currently working on the final stages of her first album, elegant word play, painfully honest introspection and lashings of slick pop credibility are all to be expected.

By Rachel Matilda Muller-Heyndyk, Joyzine, April 2011

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