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Andy Michaels: Revisited


Australian singer/songwriter sings like an angel. He’s a lyrical anomaly, and a phenomenal poet. He has just released a new full length album called “Revisited”, an eclectic collection of inspiration. He defies genre bounties and has a fan for each song….

I shared questions with Andy regarding his music, his sensitivity and his compassionate way of creating music. The album is compelling and captivating and nearly addicting. ….

You are very poetic, do you write your songs from “life” experiences?


I guess most Artists are modern day Sponge Bobs (Haha, yes I have a 4yo
daughter ! ) in that  they absorb and reflect what is going on in their
personal lives and what is going on around them.
I am very sensitive  and intuitive to that  and  am also very spiritual,
although probably not in a strict religious sense.
I get inspiration from words that seem simple but convey enormous power,
and I try to convey that compassion and hope in my songs. Everyone remembers
these sayings :
“Some men see the world as it is and say ‘Why?’ I see the world as it could
be and say, ‘Why not?”
‘We must accept finite disappointment, but never lose infinite hope”
These words were said over 40 years  ago and are still timeless, but do they
have any  less  power and relevance today ? I think not!

Who were your musical influences growing up?


My mother was my inspiration and I remember her playing Cat Stevens to me when I was like, 5
years old and I was thinking wow, that’s awesome !
At high school everyone was listening to Queen, Deep Purple  or  AC/DC and
when it was my turn, I put on Neil Young or Leonard Cohen, or someone else
with cool lyrics, and my friends would say “What the **** was that !”. So
many Artists have  deservedly  become famous for their lyrics and others for
their melodies, it’s the ones that have the exceptional gift for both, like
the Beatles, that become immortal legends.

Do you plan on touring in support of your new album?


When I finish and release my next album, yes definitely. I have so much wonderful new material
that I am restless and impatient to get it “off my chest”. I would rather
tour with 25 or 30 great songs that people know  and love rather than just a
dozen. If I did that the show would be over in a hour !


You sing like an angel, or at least the way I’d picture an angel
singing….do you have a favorite song on “Revisited” that your most proud
of it that you love performing live?

I am proud of all of them and I think it was radio station in Canada
that said, “there’s a song  on there (Revisited ) for every age and genre.” I
write from my heart and my soul and I think most listeners pick that up
straight away.

” Lucretia’s Eylandt” is special as it is based on a true story (the wreck
of the Dutch East Indies Ship “Batavia” and the resulting massacre of over
300 people, including women and children, over 350 years ago. Although kept
as concubine ,Lucretia was one of the very few survivors and the song is
about her). It has everything, unspeakable Horror, love, lust, heroism etc
and  is just a classic good vs evil story. It will be a major international
film blockbuster one day and I just hope I will still be around to see it !
“Will there be Love”  still gives me goosebumps when I perform it, it’s a
very moving and reflective song

If you could have your ultimate stage fantasy what would have to



Just having someone come to see you perform is already the ultimate
fantasy come true. Honestly, what more could a performer want ? Anyone that
cares to give up their time  for you are already special. They may come from
all walks of life, or maybe they are busy and  going through their own
personal issues and emotions, but they have still come to see you, because
there is something in your music that they connect to. The stage fantasy is
when you hope  there is a little part of you that they take away, but it
gets deeper than that.
I got an email from a woman recently whose daughter had been tragically
murdered and she said  listening to “Angel” finally gave her closure and
some peace  after so many  years of grief.
That’s when it’s not  fantasy anymore, it’s a soulful and emotional

What inspired you to become a part of the music industry? 


I was born and brought up in a remote rural area of Western Australia,
where you had to create your own fun and entertainment. My mother sang and
played guitar, and every Sunday after the ritual local footy was finished ,
everyone would stay and be enthralled by her singing and her playing guitar
by the camp fire. It was probably only her only respite from raising seven
kids in brutal and harsh conditions. I remember thinking then how much music
can change peoples’ lives and whether you were a footballer, a burly local
farmer, a housewife, a local school teacher, or a farm labourer, music was
the ONE common factor that brought them all together at ONE time. My mum
never stopped encouraging me from the first time I picked up a guitar, and
although she has now passed , her wonderful legacy will stay with me

What advice would you give the younger Andy?


Just be yourself. I know that’s a cliché but its true. We were ALL born into
this world as blessed, talented and unique individuals. Our purpose in life
is simply to find AND  be yourself. We are not here  to please someone
else’s ego or conform to their expectations, however well meaning they might
be. Just Follow your dreams , that’s why we have them !


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Samantha Nsiah known as Nsjae’ was born October 2nd 1990 (27 years old) Nsjae’ is an up and coming singer songwriter from South Florida. Nsjae’ signed with G1Muzic in 2017.

Nsjae’ is of African and Caucasian decent. Out of eight children, Nsjae’ is the middle child and is the only girl. Nsjae’ grew up in a single parent home with her mother and two younger brothers. Supporting three children alone was difficult for Nsjae’s mother so they were always forced to move around. Growing up as the older sister Nsjae’ took responsibility to help her mother with the younger siblings and small bills. Living out of shelters, cars, and hotels she felt as the older sibling she had to find a way to make a change. Determined from young she would find any sort of odd jobs she was capable of doing as a young girl to contribute. The struggles of growing up poor forced her to be mature at a young age. To escape from reality she always found comfort and relief through music. Despite all of the challenges thrown her way she was always the type to find the good in every situation. She used her life struggles to be able to write authentic and genuine poetry and song lyrics. She had been doing so since she was 12 years old.

Nsjae’ began recording her original songs at 16 years old with other local artists. She performed at festivals, coffee shops, and schools to do anything she could to share her love for music. In addition to that she became most known for her song covers on youtube. She also tried out and succeeded through three auditions for American Idol.

Besides music Nsjae’ is an all around artist and plans to use her creativity and business motives to engage in several different future projects.


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DXK Quarterly Report WINTER 2018

Media Type: CD (Physical Disc)

GTIN: 096962325381

DXK Quarterly Report WINTER 2018
KEYOHM-Vocals, Songwriting
NEWFACE-Vocals, Songwriting
NONAME_TRAPPER-Vocals, Songwriting
LEETHALX-Vocals, Songwriting
EDDIE GLASS-Guitar, Bass, Drums
DXK, A.K.A. Timothy Vaughan-Instrumentation, Instrumentals, All Compositions, Production, Engineering, Mastering,


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American High: Rebel Activist

One of the most prolific, relevant, vibrant, and well-hidden activists is the mastermind of American High Doug Terry. American High is a band for the people! Their anti-war songs on their last album “Bones in the Attic, Flowers in the Basement” created a buzz before fans even realized it was a dedication to the war on war, as their orgasmic melodies and decadent harmonies resonated sonic pop culture at it’s very best.


Now the band’s long and highly anticipated new single has just been released, as entitled “Cheye Calvo” another alt-rock/ pop phenomenon dedicated to the good of mankind. Caring only that their message be presented and their music be heard the band donates the proceeds from their music to food banks and their lives to being creative.


American High is one of the centuries most important bands to arise, aside from being a blast to listen to. “Cheye Calvo” is catchy, fun and commercially accommodating, as well contagiously relevant. Watch for it on cd baby and all the other Digital venues within the next couple of days.
With those who don’t know who Cheye Calvo is and you’re too lazy to Google it, what’s the story behind that?


In July of 2008 in Maryland, USA,  a man named Cheye Calvo returned to his suburban home after having walked one of his dogs.  Inside he found a scene of absolute horror.  Over a dozen highly armed and violent intruders had broken into his house.  His mother was bound and lying face down on the kitchen floor in tears.  Then Mr. Calvo heard the terrifying screams of his wife.  She too had been bound and forced face down on the floor.  Then the Calvo family watched in horror as the their two beloved dogs were shot and killed.  One was shot in the back as he ran away.  The intruders spent the next four hours systematically destroying the home.  They destroyed furniture, broke cabinets and tracked the blood of his pets throughout the entire house.  When the ordeal was over the assailants simply left.  They didn’t even have the common decency to apologize.

The violent intruders were not street gang members. They were not foreign military invaders. They were not ‘illegal aliens’. The intruders were police officers.

County police conducted a ‘no knock’ warrant on Mr. Calvo’s home that day after a package of marijuana was randomly mailed to his address by drug smugglers.  The smugglers picked the homes of unsuspecting citizens and delivered drugs to their front porches, apparently to be picked up later before anyone noticed.  This time police noticed and busted into Mr. Calvo’s home looking for evidence.  They found none.  That was because Mr. Calvo was not involved in drugs or the drug trade at all.  Cheye Calvo was the mayor of the town.

A ‘no knock’ search warrant is one in which police are given the insane authority to break into and enter any American home they see fit (except in Oregon and Florida).  They are not required to announce themselves first and almost universally enter homes armed and ready for a gun fight.  Often clothed in all black with no identifiable law enforcement markings, people have no way of knowing the identity of the people breaking in.  Could they be robbers?  Rapists?  Murderers?  Pedophiles coming for your children?  Honestly, if you were woken up in the middle of the night by an explosion, loud shouting and gunfire would your first thought be it’s the police?  Most of these raids are conducted in the dark, predawn hours and it is common for police to first use flashbang grenades.  Flashbangs cause temporary blindness and disorientation.  They also critically injure babies if tossed into the baby’s crib (Habersham County, Georgia 5/14).  Many pets have been killed in front of their owners during these sickeningly  common raids.  Worst of all, men, women, children, even the elderly have been murdered by police during botched ‘no knock’ raids.  Even police officers themselves have been killed during these high risk and immoral home invasions. Over 100 ‘no knock’ warrants are executed each day in the US.

In December of 2013 police executed a ‘no knock’ warrant in Somerville, Texas. The homeowner, a recently returned combat veteran, believed he was being attacked by criminals. He did what any rational person would do under the circumstances. He armed himself and defended his home, himself and his girlfriend. Tragically, a police officer was shot and killed during the ensuing gun fight.  Again, no one in the house was involved in drugs and amazingly both occupants made it out of that house alive.  Instead of an apology, the war hero was put on trial for murder. Thankfully the Texas jury saw the truth and found him not guilty.  But that officer’s wife and children are still without a father and husband.   Apparently their pain and suffering are simply necessary evils so that people can’t smoke pot.  Between 2010 and 2016 dozens of civilians and eight officers were killed during the execution of no-knock warrants.

Currently in the U.S. over a million people are in prison for nonviolent drug crimes.  More than 30,000 Mexican nationals have been murdered in northern Mexico in the past several decades, a direct result of our prohibition laws.  Police corruption in Mexico (and the U.S.) is a well known fact.  Are mass murders in Mexico any less tragic than mass murders in the U.S.?  We don’t think so.  We think using drugs is a bad idea, but we think murdering people is so much worse.  After billions of dollars, countless lives lost and the ignoring of our natural born rights, more people smoke pot today than the day it was made ‘illegal’.


Part of the problem is the militarization of our local police departments. In all honesty, what on earth does the local police department need with a tank?  How about armored personnel carriers?  Street sweepers?  Police today even have body armor which rivals our men and women fighting in foreign wars.  Why?  Search ‘militarization of police in america’  on Youtube and see for yourself.

With our new single ‘Cheye Calvo’ American High presents this question:  which is worse?  Fellow citizens using drugs or police breaking into their homes and killing them in the dead of night?  A better question is this: do drug prohibition laws even work at all?  Americans in 1933 didn’t think so.  That year alcohol prohibition was ended because it lead to crippling police corruption, the mass murder of innocents, the filling of our prisons with nonviolent alcohol offenders and most importantly, it didn’t stop anyone from drinking.  Prohibition laws do not work. They didn’t work then, and they do not work now.


If ‘no knock’ police invasions are necessary in the war on drugs we say end the war on drugs.  We think most people would agree that burning babies and murdering innocent people is much worse than letting people use drugs.  And those are our choices.  There isn’t a third.

‘No knock’ warrants are unnecessary and they erode trust between government and the people. They lead to terror, PTSD, injury and death and we believe they are a clear violation of the peoples’ rights.

The real question is this: exactly who is making money from drug prohibition laws?  Just like ‘deep throat’ said to Woodward and Bernstein during the Watergate scandal:  follow the money!

You tend to write the happiest melodies to the scariest subjects. Why do you think that happens? And is it on purpose?


Well, we write songs that we would like to hear ourselves.  We love lots of bands.  Most of them write catchy and clever songs.  That’s what we like, so probably that’s why the songs come out that way.  Or at least we hope they do.  Bands in the 60s and 70s wrote catchy songs with serious, even dark subjects.  Political songs, anti-war songs, anti-tax songs, songs about people who were wrongly imprisoned.  But they are good songs.  The kind that you find yourself tapping your foot to and humming later.  We think songs are more interesting when they are multi-layered.  Books like ‘Lord of the Flies’ and ‘Animal Farm’ can be seen as stories about kids on an island or animals taking over a farm.  But there are deeper meanings for those who care to look.  I guess that’s why we are still talking about them decades later.  They appeal to many different people for many different reasons.


We think there are many things going on in the world today that are just plain wrong.  We believe that if enough people found out about some of these things, they would come to an end.  So I guess if you want to look at our songs as (hopefully) catchy toe tappers, we think that’s great.  And if you want to look for deeper meanings, we want you to have plenty to find.

When you decide you’re subjects which are usually quite heavy and deep, what’s inside your head, what are you thinking?


Usually we read or see something that pisses us off.  Like a cop throwing a grenade into a baby’s crib.  Or something that makes us smile, like the catchy silliness of Simon and Garfunkel’s ‘The Zoo’.  I mean, when you go to the zoo do you make fun of the animals enslaved there?  We don’t, but we love the genius of their songwriting.  There’s a strange duality there that’s hard to talk about.  But it’s interesting.  We like songs that grab our attention.  Catchy songs.  You know how, in general, Europeans do not expect happy endings to their movies and Americans do?  Well maybe in a way we’re trying to make songs that have both.

As one of the most rebel activists in the history of music and on this planet how do you think your messages will help the world?


We hope a lot of people will listen to and like the songs.  If that happens we believe many will agree with us and hopefully that will lead to change.  There was a time when we didn’t think a lot about the fact that there are American military bases in over 100 countries and territories, for example.  Then someone brought it up and we sat down and thought about it.  No other country does that.  Why?  Why do we?  Because we are more moral?  We’re better?  We didn’t question things then, but we do now.  That is the result of someone with guts sitting down and telling us about it.  That’s what we hope to do.

Do you think people are very shocked if they listen to your fabulous music, even dance to it, and then realize what it’s really about?


We aren’t trying to shock people, but maybe people need to be shocked.  We were shocked when we heard an old man in Florida was murdered on his front lawn by police.  He was sick of dealers selling drugs on his property, so when two undercover cops posing as drug dealers trespassed on his land he came out of his house with an unloaded old rifle.  They promptly murdered him there and then.  I don’t know if we just didn’t believe stories like that or we didn’t want to believe.  But facts are facts.  How can we prevent that from happening again if we don’t even talk about it?  How can change happen when people don’t even know there is something that needs changing.  One reason we picked Cheye Calvo as an example of the immorality of ‘no knock’ warrants is he is an upper middle class white guy.  He was the mayor for crying out loud.  So if that happened to him, what is going on in our nation’s poorer neighborhoods?  The inner cities?  Cheye Calvo has a voice but the poor and disenfranchised often don’t.  So let’s not end ‘no knock’ police attacks because of Cheye Calvo, as evil and despicable as the crimes against his family were.  Let’s end them for the countless and unknowable masses of crimes that  must be happening to poor people all over the country every day.  People who can’t call a news conference.  People who have no voice.


Follow American High on Twitter @AmericanHigh1


For more information on American High check out their website


Stream Cheye Calvo by American High on Reverbnation

Or on Soundcloud

Interview by Rock Star Journalist Eileen Shapiro

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Ricky Rebel: Profile of a Rising Star


Immersed amongst the depths of the boy band world of “No Authority”, the lead singer then known as Ricky G began his music career.  Immediately signed to Madonna’s record label, the band toured with Brittney Spears where Ricky and the Mickey Mouse Show starlet became fast and furious friends. At around the same time Ricky also befriended Michael Jackson, and actually danced with him.

Fast forward several years, Ricky, now known as “Ricky Rebel” has his own musical agenda. As a solo artist with a unique twist, Ricky has become an internationally acclaimed artist. Having recently returned from a super successful U.K. tour in support of his  latest album, “The New Alpha”, where his hit single “If You Where My Baby” charted on Billboard’s top 40, Ricky is ready for anything now.

I’ve watched his music sensibility churn in various directions with each new release, including: “The Blue Album” to “Manipulator” to “The New Alpha”, however his integrity, fearlessness, and  professional creativeness  remain constant. Thinking way beyond out of the box is something Ricky is a natural at. His ideas and thoughts come to him as a revelation, and his organic sense of the world seem to be contagiously relevant. If Ricky never wrote or sang a song, he would still be a superstar.

Aside from the California based Glam rocker’s musical endeavors, he is also a star-quality top model who has walked for the likes of Stevie Boi, (celebrity designer to the Stars ), has been in the running for the Olympics, and has been a part of the Fashion Police for US Entertainment Weekly. He has walked thousands of Red Carpets, has been done various benefits for the LGBT community, and teenage cancer as well. He’s appeared in numerous Prides, and has recently done a project with the son of the Hurdie Gurdie man himself Donovan Leitch.

One can only guess what’s next for this rising star…. perhaps some more re-inventing Glam Rock, and definitely his own record label…..”Rebel Mafia Records”…. Keep a watchful on Ricky Rebel, as there are big things soon to come.


Ricky Rebel Official



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Jiggley Jones – Truthseeker

Jiggley Jones – Truthseeker 


Written and produced by Jiggley Jones, “Truthseeker” should probably be considered part and parcel of his recent album Not Your Typical Day Out, but its separate single release qualifies as a notable entry in his growing discography. Jones is hailed in many quarters as one of the most talented singer/songwriters emerging from the folk/Americana scene today, but his songwriting also demonstrates a palpable commercial edge that, nevertheless, never panders to listeners. He’s built well on his 2012 debut with recordings and well received live gigs in front of a variety of audiences. He’s won them over with a combination of vulnerability, musical skill, and considered songwriting with a poetic flair. “Truthseeker” is one of Jiggley Jones’ best songs yet and it’s easy to hear why Jones believed it could and should stand on its own. It runs a little over four minutes and makes a strong impression on listeners without ever risking self indulgence. Taken together with its accompanying video, it’s one of the more intelligent singles to come out this year and demands to be approached as a serious work in every respect.  

The video opens on a note of near desperation. An unseen woman is scampering about, seemingly frantic and unsure of direction. The feeling of disorientation continues when the song actually begins and we are treated to a shot of a slowly spinning blue sky shot from directly below. The camera soon settles on a girl sitting alone against a tree in the woods. The pastoral qualities of Jones’ song are extraordinarily sympathetic with the visual imagery without ever delving into the songwriting and the elegiac streak of violin coloring the song is reflected in the video’s frequent use of atmospheric film techniques. We only get our first glimpse of the performer behind the song past the two minute mark and it’s emblematic of his approach on the whole. Jiggley Jones’ music and presentation speak for themselves, at risk of cliché, and there’s no call for the hot dogging histrionics lesser performers might rely on thanks to insecurity about their talents and a natural crudity of intent. 

The sound of the single is immaculately handled. The acoustic guitar, in particular, has a near shimmering quality that gives the song a warm inner musical light that sustains itself throughout the song’s entirety. Jones introduces a nice percussion track a little ways into the song that keeps a percolating undercurrent powering the track throughout its entirety, There doesn’t seem to be a lot going on with this song – in the sense that there’s only a few instruments influencing its outcome for ill or good. The brevity of the arrangement is one of its strengths, however, and makes for a perfect choice to pair with a video. “Truthseeker” is one of Jones’ most important works so far and deserves a wide hearing.  


Clay Burton

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Paisley Fields: “Glitter and Sawdust”

Queer country at its best is audaciously represented by recording stars, Paisley Fields, a Brooklyn based country and western band headed by front man James Wilson. About to drop their newest album, entitled “Glitter and Sawdust”, this band has created a strong buzz in the country music industry.


James Wilson not only sings and writes country music, and is a multi-instrumentalist, but is also the pianist at Uncle Charlie’s and The Monster Bar in New York City, where he provides an entrancing sing along several nights a week.


I spoke with James and found him to be an incredibly authentic and genuine person, both creative and fun……


How did you get into country music?


I always grew up around it, I grew up in a one stoplight town in Iowa. I just really love to play it, it comes naturally. I never really felt tied to country music, because I don’t feel tied to any genre really. I think that the song is the boss, and however the song should go that’s the genre it will be. But for now, I really like playing country music, it’s just what I enjoy doing.


You write the songs, correct?


I write the songs, and I also co-write some of them. On this album we have a couple of cover songs, but yes I’m the primary song writer.


What inspires your songs?


Whatever is going on in my life is really what inspires my songs. I just sit down, I’ll start playing with a melody, then play with some chord progressions, and sort of see what comes out. I sort of let the song lead and it writes itself, and I just really get out of the way and become a conduit for it.

What was it like growing up in a small town in Iowa?


Growing up in Iowa, it was good but I had to be cautious because being gay from a very small town…. I’m still very close with my best friend. We were talking the other day about high school, and  I said, “I was such a nerd in high school”. And she said, “No you weren’t a nerd, you were just gay”. I was like an outsider because I was different from everyone, but I was lucky to have a little group of weirdos around me as friends.


If you could have your ultimate stage fantasy, what would you need to happen?


My ultimate stage fantasy would be a huge show like in Madison Square Garden. I like to dream big but I’d love to do a really big show with a grand piano, and have a big production. It would be so much fun. But, I’m happy playing in small pubs for anybody, I just love performing… anywhere.


How many members are there in the band?


So it depends on the show. When we tour we can tour as a trio, or a quartet. On the album we had about nine people recording. It varies.


So you play piano at The Monster? When?


I play at The Monster Thursday happy hour, and Friday and Sunday, late night. We get a really a fun crowd. I sing with them.


Have you actually toured outside New York?


Yeah, we toured quite a bit. Last year we played Lexington pride, and the year before that we did a pride tour so we played Nashville, Louisville, we toured the south quite a bit. We also toured through the Midwest and will be doing the West Coast in May this year.


What do you enjoy most about playing live?


I would say that the thing I like best is really connecting with an audience. When everybody is really engaged, and you are sharing the energy, it’s sort of like a group effort, and the audience gives back as much as you give out. When they really engaged that’s the most fun.


Where did you get the name Paisley Fields?


I got it from the conversation I had with one of my friends. We were trying to come up with the name and she lives in Minneapolis and Paisley Park is there, and I love Prince. So she suggested Paisley Fields. I thought that actually really fit.


If you could say anything to your fans and followers, what would you say?


I would say just be you. Don’t worry about what other people think or say. The best thing you could be is yourself and love yourself.


Is there anything that you want to tell me that we haven’t spoke about?


Our new album is coming out and we’re really excited. Do you know who Eric Bazilian is from The Hooters?


Omg of course.


We’re covering a song that he wrote called “Where Do the Children Go?” on the album. I actually had the good fortune of meeting Eric about a year ago and we became friends and started working together. So he’s playing mandolin on that. I thought that was really cool. I really look up to him as an artist. So that will be coming out in the Spring. It’s a full-length album and we have a single coming out later this month called “The Door”. The Album is called “Glitter and Sawdust”. We just finished recording the video with Mikhail Torch. There’s a Iot of glitter. We need a lot of glitter.


I love that title..there’s nothing more fun than glitter, and lots of it.


We also have a residency at “Hanks Saloon” in Brooklyn on Sundays in March. We will be playing there every Sunday in March from 6 to 8. It’s one of my favorite places and they are closing. I said ” We’ve got to get in before they close”, and then they offered us a residency.




Written by Rock Star Journalist Eileen Shapiro


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Ghostly Beard “In The End It’s The Music That’s Important To Me”

Like a passionate anomaly, Ghostly Beard creates sensitive lyrics while maintaining a wish to help other Indie artist in their creative endeavors. The brainchild of Patrick Talbot,  Ghostly Beard remains an artist garbed in mystique and mystery, unknown by sight to the world in hopes that knowing his music without prejudice of identity will prove a powerful experience in the enjoyment of his artistry.

His full sounding, finely produced, jazzy melodies are inflamed with an array of vibrant tones, and his lyrics are embodied with fragile and relevant topics. His newest single, “The Love In Your Eyes”, set to be released February 2, is a prelude to his thoughtful album, “Inward”. An album very personal and close to his heart, he promises to introduce melodic rhythms, compelling hooks and opulent lyrics. His captivating sexy jazzy sonic revelations draw the listener in, leaving them highly addicted to his effervescence.

I was privileged enough to speak with Ghostly Beard referencing his philosophies, musical reasoning, his future endeavors and some surprising conversation. I found him to be well spoken, sonically elegant, destined to create, and a really nice person….


So no one in the music world including fans and followers have seen your face……

Not showing my face is doing me more service than anything. It wasn’t really meant to be that way at first, but it started out like this and people have been playing the game. There are people actively trying to find a picture of me on the internet, and they won’t find it but it’s kind of fun. I’m having fun with it. Perhaps it’s a little bit difficult to promote myself in some ways because some people expect to have my face on my website or on articles, and stuff like that. In the end it’s my message. It’s about saying just forget the face, forget the image, just listen to the music. I hope that people will do that.

That’s actually a good message

At first it was about thinking that I don’t really fancy putting my face on my website and things like that. I found this really cool icon with the logo that I’m using. It looks like a beard, it looks like a mask, like a ghost, like anything you want basically. I thought that’s cool, I can use that. So I started using that and putting all sorts of images of shadows on my website… because that’s what I am. I’m an indie musician, and no one knows about me, and I’m basically invisible. I’m invisible in the grand scheme of the music business. I thought maybe some people will be curious enough to check out what I do.


If I show myself suddenly the mystery is gone. I like that there is some mystery. It’s always disappointing when the mystery is gone and you finally get to see what’s behind it. It’s always disappointing. So I don’t want to disappoint people, so I won’t show my face.

So where is your accent from?

I’m French. I’m actually from France. I live in Montreal now. I migrated about 12 years ago, but I’m really from the south of France. I’m from a little town on the French Riviera. It’s near the Italian border, as a matter fact you can walk to the border. That’s where I was living most of my life. I think Montreal is a cool place because it’s kind of a blend between European culture and the North American culture. I like that. It’s bilingual as well and they are very much into multiculturalism. I’m French, but I’m from Italian descent, I married a British woman and we adopted a child from China. I like being multicultural without being open to the world, and Canada is a great place for this. You live in New York, right?

I do.

Apparently when they film movies a lot of them are done here because it’s cheaper and it looks a lot like Brooklyn or the Bronx. Some of the places here look a lot like that. They do a lot of American production here.

Let’s talk about your new single.

The new single is called “The Love in Your Eyes”. That’s the second song on the album. It’s a special one for me. It’s called “The Love in Your Eyes”, and you could think that it’s a love song. It is a love song in a way because it’s dedicated to my mother. I live here in Canada but all of my family is still in France. So I go back to visit from time to time. The last time I visited, it was in 2012 I think, my mother was in a retirement home and she was suffering from dementia. When I came to visit her she didn’t really recognize me, she didn’t recognize my daughter and it was really hard for me because when I left I knew that it would be the last time I would ever see her. So when I came back to Canada it was really hard, and a few months later she died. So that song is really for her and it’s basically how I couldn’t see the love in her eyes anymore, and that really affected me.

Awww, that is really very sad. 

You can understand this song as a different kind of love song, but that’s the real story behind it. I’m old enough not to be writing songs about first love, so I write songs about what I experience at my age, which is some sad stuff. There is some good stuff as well. So it’s all part of life. That’s what I write about, that’s what I love. I like that songs can have many meanings depending on how you perceive it. That’s what makes music great.

When did you become a musician and decide upon a musical career?

I suppose it started when I was eight years old. My parents were into classical music and into musicals as well. I grew up to know all about musicals and I was a big fan of “The Sound of Music”. I was in love with Julie Andrews, and I still am. I was listening to that kind of thing, but I have older brothers as well. They were listening to rock music of the time, The Beatles, the Stones, Led Zeppelin, Pink Floyd, and all those bands. The first thing they made me listen to was, “Whole Lotta Love” by Led Zeppelin. I remember it was very vivid.

From “The Sound of Music”,  to this was quite a shock really. It really opened my mind to everything that was out there. And I still think that the music that I do now is somewhere between “The Sound of Music” and rock. I have a broad range of things. By the age of 14 I started playing guitar. My brother was in a rock band and I  got the bug. I was sneaking into his room and started playing his guitar. I learned from all kinds of methods and I was really interested in the sound and the recording. I was interested in the records as opposed to the performing part of music. I was interested in how they make the sounds and what happens in the studio, and that kind of magic. I was really fascinated by that. My goal was to be a sessions musician. I wanted to be a studio musician more than anything so I learned every kind of style. I learned every kind of genre I could put my hands on. I started learning fingerpicking and jazz, all kinds of jazz. I was learning from books and tapes and cassettes. I really wanted to do that and I was doing nothing but that. I did about 8 to 10 years of practicing. So I was getting quite good, but I didn’t really have any opportunities in the south of France. There was nothing happening no real studio work. I should’ve gone to Paris but my parents weren’t really having any of that. So I ended up doing other things. I went into computer engineering because I was interested in the synthesizers. That’s why it was interesting to me, to know about computers. So you could program synthesizers and that was great. I was really doing a lot of recording from that period.

Technically it was good, I could basically play anything. Up until the age of 30 when I stopped doing music I was capable of doing everything. I married at the age of 30 and we had some rough times. I lost my father, and my wife lost her parents roughly at the same time. We lost our jobs. Then she had ovarian cancer so she couldn’t have children and we started doing the process to adopt a child. So we adopted a child in China and that wasn’t that easy. Then we moved to Canada to find a place that was socially better, and find a job as well.


So for roughly 15 years I didn’t touch an instrument. I didn’t have the drive anymore and I didn’t have the energy. It was still in the back of my mind, it has always been. I was still listening to music and I was thinking that one day I would get back to it. It took that amount of time to get back to it. It was only about since 2011/12 that I finally got stable enough here to make myself a home studio and start recording again. One thing that is important to me is that basically through all that time I lost my technique. I kind of played the way I was playing when I was 14. But at the same time as much as I’ve lost a lot of technique, I actually gained a lot of insight on how to write music and how to arrange music. I am more into simple things. I was very much into jazz fusion and jazz rock and progressive rock, and things that were quite complex. But it was all showing off basically. It was showing off techniques and it was not from the heart and soul.

When I came back to it I was much more limited technically but at the same time I thought of trying to reach deeper into the writing I do, reach into writing more thoughtful, trying to find the right notes at the right time, and discover the best sound. So this is what I’m doing now. At the same time each note is coming from somewhere. It’s not just there because it can be. It’s there because it means something. This is the kind of maturity that I gained from perhaps not having played for that long, and coming back to it from a different perspective. I’m old enough now to see it as a gain more than a loss. I’m quite happy with what I’m recording now. I know that I can record anything that I want, and that’s what is important to me. So there you have it…

Is your current soon to be released your first attempt?

No it’s actually my third one. I released the first EP in June. Then I released an album in October, and this is going to be my second album and my third release. This is one I’ve actually always wanted to release. The first one was very much progressive rock oriented. The second was jazz, because I wanted to show that it’s in my background.

I detect a lot of jazz within your music.

Yeah there is a lot of jazz in my music because it’s part of my background. It’s music that I have been listening to and playing for years. I can’t play just a simple major chord. There is something missing from me. Not that it sounds bad, it just sounds like it’s missing something, so I need to add that 7th or that 9th. I need to have that because it makes it sound richer, so yeah there’s a bit of jazz in everything I do. Even though it’s not jazz, people who are jazz purists are not going to like it. Coming from all these years of listening to various things,  I can’t say I’m into hip-hop or rap, it’s not my thing. It’s too new for me. I love indie music because there is so much variety. Every day I’m listening to something new and it gives me a new perspective. I love that.

Do you have a song that is perhaps your favorite or that you’re most proud of?

I think the first one in the album. It’s called, “How Does It Feel”. It’s really what I’m saying. I’m invisible, and that’s what I am basically. But at the same time I think it’s deep enough yet accessible enough. I don’t want to go into too much complicated music anymore. I know that a lot of people are into progressive rock. It doesn’t matter. I like music that has some depth, but also something that has some kind of immediacy. I think in this, I’ve managed to do that. It’s a simple song but it builds to the kind of sound that I like. It is really quite warm and I really made it so that it sounds like more of the 70s music than perhaps some of the music of today. My target listeners are people my age. It’s people who have some background from the 70s to the 90s and all of that music. Not everyone will like it. My daughter who is 16 likes it, but it’s because she’s my daughter. She is listening to all sorts of pop music. Some of that is great, but some I listen to and feel I’ve heard it 1000 times.

Is your daughter musical?

Yeah, she’s a big Broadway fan and loves it  whenever we can we come to New York and go to musicals. That’s what we love to do. She’s been in dance class since she’s four and lately she’s been taking singing lessons and done theatre as well. But we will see how it goes. I want to support her because I’m all for the performing arts. It’s a great life, and if you can manage to live from it, it’s great. I want her to pursue her dream. The most important thing in your life is to do what you love.

So how many songs will there be on the album?

There are 10 songs. The first recording was called “Infinite”, the second one was called “Invisible”, and this one is more personal so it’s called,  “Inward”.

What inspires your song writing and what method do you use to write?

Usually it’s music first. A melody or a cord  progression, whether with  guitar or keyboard. Something that is really simple but that I think can grow. Something that has some depth. When I get that I will record that and listen to it. I will live with it for a few weeks. I will see if it sticks or not. If it sticks then usually I will add some new ideas on it, some counterpoints. So it can take quite a while from that idea to have something that I think is worth recording. I do everything myself. The only thing I don’t actually play is drums but I record all the patterns on my computer. I will try any kind of sound….I’ll try anything but the kitchen sink.  Sometimes even the kitchen sink. Then I’ll start mixing and mastering. I’ve learned a lot about mixing and mastering. I’ve bought a computer and everything I could to record. I learned from listening and critiquing others. It helped me learn to define the kind of sound I like and how to get that sound. More and more I was able to find my likes and dislikes in the arrangement and the production, and find my own style. I’m not a very experienced audio engineer but I know enough to get to the sound I want.

Is there anything that we haven’t covered that you’d like to add?

I need to tell you what my goal is. It might sound a little bit weird. I never show my face, and I think that I’m not going to get famous or earn a lot of money from this. Basically it’s not my aim and I don’t gig as well. I’d have to put a covering over me and then play all of the instruments at once. It would be very difficult. It’s never been my thing, playing on stage. What I want is somehow to get recognized as an artist and producer and also somebody that can help other indie artists. I follow a lot of indie artists and I try to help them as well and promote them. I like it and sometimes I hear things, like a good song but the sound is shit. I would love to be able to help them in the production and in the promotion as well. I’m all for trying to promote other artists. So somehow this is what I’d like: to be recognized  as someone who can help the artists get a better sound and to get out there basically.  That’s my goal. Of course I I want to share my music, but in the end it’s not about me. What I am is not important. In the end it’s the music that is important to me.


Interview by Rock Star Journalist Eileen Shapiro




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FireBug To Release Spectra Music Group Debut Album “Wandering Soul” On Friday April 6th, 2018


FireBug are releasing their Spectra Music Group debut album “Wandering Soul” on Friday, April 6th, 2018. Now available for pre-order, reserve your copy today!

Building a following from Los Angeles to Chicago, from New Orleans to London and beyond FireBug have proven their dedication in the music business and will continue to grow their presence. Described as a Chrissie Hynde-meets-Grace Slick 70’s vibe, with her own unique twist and flavor, Lead vocalist Juliette Tworsey says “cutting our musical teeth in and around local hot spots in Chicago, Los Angeles and New Orleans, has allowed us to connect on a deeper level not only with our music and fans but also with ourselves.”

In the UK FireBug was voted best songwriters of the year and winners of the coveted UK New Music Video Awards and has also won the Best International Act two years in a row at the UK Exposure Music Awards. Exemplary reviews from a multitude of industry publications include high praise from; HITS Magazine, LA Weekly, Time Out NY, Elmore Magazine, Pure Grain Audio, The Vinyl District to name a few.

FireBug have performed at many festivals in New Orleans that include; Satchmo Festival, French Quarter Festival, NOLA Fringe Festival and many others.Venues in New Orleans include the famed One Eyed Jacks, Gasa Gasa, House Of Blues and Howlin’ Wolf. In Los Angeles, FireBug has hosted the Firelight Music Festival in Silverlake multiple times and have showcased their best material at The Viper Room in West Hollywood and The Echo in Echo Park. In London, England they received critical acclaim for their performances at famous venues such as Dublin Castle, Half Moon, Barfly, and their performance at the 80,000 + Sonisphere Festival Knebworth.

Call and request the first single from “Wandering Soul” titled “Follower” by FireBug at your favorite radio station today!

Pre-Order your copy of “Wandering Soul” by FireBug on iTunes in the United States here:

The official site for The Spectra Music Group may be found at

Follow the Spectra Music Group on Twitter @SpectraMusicInc

For interviews and more information contact

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Sluka: “An Accidental Revolutionary”


A fluorescent ray of white light and a rapturous, incandescent energy bedazzles the spirit of Chris Sluka, a relevant orgasmic profit and accidental revolutionary in both script and music. Often referred to as a modern day Renaissance Man, his talents and artistry exceeds almost everyone on the planet.

Having recorded eleven studio albums, the multi-instrumentalist singer/songwriter designs his own vibrant musical journey that seems to draw listeners in like an experimental contagion, similar to the Pied Piper himself. His sonic endeavors, have been described as Bowiesque, and have been considered anywhere from alternative, to pop, to goth and beyond. His most recent album, “Colorful Radiation”, has reached number 13 on the Global Rock Chart, due to his single “Number One”. Although never a political portrait, the album quietly screams revolution  and dances close to a delicate anarchy that the world needs to embrace. “Colorful Radiation” has also been released as a spectacular visual album.

It was in the 1980s that Chris Sluka unveiled his musical talents in New York next to bands like “Tears For Fears” and “Simple Minds”. The US born army brat’s musical career also thrived in Japan and Italy, where his success was most notable.

Aside from music, Sluka is a celebrated, internationally acclaimed artist, having his paintings displayed in galleries all over the world. He is also an accomplished long distant runner as well as an actor who’s appeared in several independent films, including “Vampire’s Kiss” alongside Nicolas Cage.

As a sky pilot Christopher Sluka owns and operates a prestigious flight school, and is the chief flight instructor. Usually in the air, more so than on land, he enjoys a jet plane flying status. His San Diego home, set as a decadent recording studio as well, overlooks the valley in which the airport housing his numerous airplanes resides.

Check out the music video for hit single “Number One” here:

Download “Colorful Radiation” on iTunes in the United States here:

Stream “Colorful Radiation” on Reverbnation:

Follow Sluka on Twitter @SlukaMusic

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The FMs: “Eyes Are Suffering” by Eileen Shapiro


The genius behind The FMs, Matt Namer, was recently coaxed to relieve the inner-most essence of their new single “Eyes Are Suffering”. The band, known amongst other things as a true force in the sensibility and reconstruction of the complacency of the world, has once again created a powerful message, an anthemic reality within this explosive track.

The band itself is an orgasmic anomaly, ready to right the wrongs of society in the most musically goth reflections possible….

Your new single “Eyes Are Suffering” is musically super intense in the best possible way. What’s the message?

 We wanted to create an anthem against ignorance and complacency. 

 So what influenced you to write this anthem?

The melody actually came to me while I was walking around by myself at night in the middle of Yangon, Myanmar during a heavy thunderstorm. Do you ever have moments where you feel like humanity are a giant race of zombies, mindlessly focusing on the menial distractions around them? Is my AC working, did my baseball team win the game? It’s like being in a bad dream where everyone is sleepwalking and you’re screaming at them, but they won’t wake up.

In case someone doesn’t know who The FMs are yet, please briefly describe the group’s Philosophy and intentions.

A big theme for us is celebrating Frances and mine’s gender queerness, hence our name (Female/Males, or Femmes or Fuck Me Sillies). Beyond that we do our best to write meaningful lyrics that advocate change, or at least contemplate our situation. We also host underground events called SUBVERT that celebrate subculture, taboo, and rebellion, often through kink, queerness, and live music. 

Will there be a new album forthcoming soon? 

We just signed to ADIM records actually and will be putting out an EP with them within the next few months. We’ll be remixing some of our songs off Machinacene Epoch and including Eyes Are Suffering on it. We also have some really great videos we’ve been producing around the corner for “Extender” and “Change Your Men Up.”

Do you feel like music is your destiny, like it was decided before you were born?

Perhaps we are all on a predetermined path of chemical reactions. If all matter in the universe follows a set path and predictable way of behaving than it should be theoretically possible to predict absolutely everything that happens in the future of our universe. Perhaps it is our destiny to be able to perceive time both forwards and backwards. Perhaps the universe has a great rewinding process just like a VHS tape after its done expanding, and then maybe after its done rewinding it plays the tape all over again and expands in exactly the same way it did before. Maybe we are all on a giant hamster wheel of time that spans trillions upon trillions of years and we’ve had this conversation trillions and trillions of times. That said I’m a little weary of people who claim its their destiny to do things, at worst it lets them off the hook for committing terrible acts, and at best it probably makes them lazy. 

Any up and coming shows, projects, revelations?

 Tons of stuff. We’ll be playing the Elements Festival memorial day weekend, we’re doing a show at Gold Sounds on March 10th, our first without our drummer, and we’re trying to plan some tours and SUBVERT festivals in Brooklyn for the spring. As far as revelations, I think It’s time for me to get off the pulpit here, maybe the readers can comment with some of theirs in the comment section of this article.

The FMs




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Billy Walton Band – Soul of a Man

Billy Walton Band – Soul of a Man


Billy Walton Band are lighting fires with their new album Soul Of A Man, On Vizztone Records, the label that signed them in 2015, after many tours on the road. “Hell Or Highwater” is the first single from the album, and the video is a must see in order to get the whole scope of what they do, which does come with much to tell about them.  It all starts on the Jersey shore and wraps around the world, with the veteran Walton having played in Southside Johnny & The Asbury Jukes beginning in 2010 and the rest is history. His solo band is an excellent selection of musicians.

Billy’s proving ground was Long Beach Island. There he was chaperoned from gig to gig by his Mom, two young to drive around and enter the clubs on his own. He always was up for a jam and looking to learn some tricks. For years Billy spent his time sharpening his skills, developing his stage act until he decided to step up to center stage with the Billy Walton Band. The rest of his background can be found at the band website, but it’s important to know where they come from and how they’ve arrived since their debut with Vizztone in 2015. It’s a long road to glory and one look and listen to the video show they’re up to it.

They deserve a spotlight on themselves and video singles are on the rise, so they pulled out all stops to produce a quality live performance for the masses to view, which speaks volumes for itself as an exposure piece. This plays well on all devices, which keeps it to the music, but videos help to get a good look into how well a band appeals to their audience. It covers all the bases and there’s nothing left to be said about the potential it brings to move a release along. And this one comes highly recommended for its flawless editing and production that show them is the best possible light.

Just to give some insight, the Billy Walton Band have toured 13 times since 2007, taking them across Europe and establishing them as a force to reckon with in the British Blues scene. This is often done when the connection point to directions where the music is most demanded, and it hasn’t been in America as much since back before 2007. There seems to be a shortage of this music since then, even in the place it was born. Billy Walton and company make you forget about that for the time being, as they assault your ears with the best of what there is to offer in a sea of new music out there.

Staying true to your school is what it’s all about and sticking at it until it proves to be your calling, and this band seems to be doing exactly that in the one-off trending times for rock ‘n roll and music in general. They put the class back into the picture and let the music do the talking like it used to and still should. The video plays over and over without boring the viewer, so it has miles of freshness to it and shows this band play with the best of ‘em in the world. There’s a downhome blues quality to what they do, with a high energy spirit behind it. And this video helps to feature them and make that go without even saying.


Clay Burton

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Ashley Delima – Stay in America

Ashley Delima – Stay in America


New Jersey born vocal talent Ashley Delima is one of the most impressive singers, male or female, emerging in recent memory and her talents don’t stop with the musical. She shares the songwriting credits for her first single “Stay in America” with producer/songwriter Marc Swersky and successful writer Brielle Brown and proves she deserves to share the company of such luminaries thanks to the well worded lyrical content she provides. She depicts the struggle of “Dreamer” immigrants living with an uncertain future in the United States and the stakes in such a struggle with a near poetic focus complete, nonetheless, with words that serve the song without ever becoming too elaborate for their own good. The mix of entertainment and intelligence making this track sound so remarkable is doubly so when you consider Delima’s youth. She doesn’t betray a single flutter of uncertainty and packs a tremendous amount of passion and craft into each moment of the song.

“Stay in America” is a complete experience. Many songs in a pop vein feature lyrical content that’s merely a placeholder or perfunctory while all the focus is applied to the music and, particularly, the beat. There’s certainly some emphasis here on percussion and the inventive results from that is one of the strongest characteristics of the song, but it’s there to lay down the building blocks of the song rather than being the most important piece of the puzzle. There’s some equally important contributions from guitarist Vin Landolfi and his melodic six string playing runs through the arrangement like a live current of carefully controlled electricity. To top Mixer Mark Needham to the way Ashley’s vocal melody matches up with the arrangement is notable. Her vocal presence seems to snake through the song, moving up and down with the movements of the music, and it comes off like a completely live experience to the point that it might be her first overall attempt at the song.

The way she tackles the lyrics is equally inspired. If this is, indeed, her first run through, Delima makes her mark by unreeling some challenging and far from colloquial phrases with the sort of naturalness we’d expect from conversation. It lines up rather nicely with the musical backing and packs a dramatic punch that isn’t always present in modern pop music. What musicians the caliber of Landolfi, drummer Adam Jackson, percussionist Daniel Sadownick, and pianist Alan Markley bring to Ashley Delima’s music serves this young talent well and never takes short cuts. The totality of the performance and its sure handed invocation of Brazilian influences makes it one of the more impressive singles I’ve heard in recent memory. “Stay in America” is an involving musical experience that shows Marc Swersky’s unerring ear for talent has found another spectacular talent to champion. It’s honest, real, and high quality in every musical sense. Her earnestness shines through, but her passion for the song’s subject burns even brighter.


Photo credit is Jesse Lizotte

Dale Butcher

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Jiggley Jones

Jiggley Jones

Jiggley Jones is an award-winning Folk/Americana and alternative country singer/songwriter from the suburbs of Pennsylvania.

He has recently released his third album “Not Your Typical Day Out” which is currently receiving great reviews.
His new album exemplifies the completely unique songwriting and vocal style that has been his consonant trademark over many years

Previously charting on the Roots music report, New Music Weekly Internet Country Charts, and many others with previous records, Not Your Typical Day Out is destined to repeat that success and much more. Already garnering over 70,000 streams on Spotify, the record is rapidly gaining major radio and music media interest day by day.

You can listen to his latest release here:

Watch the music video for his new single:

Music can be downloaded from iTunes:

Enjoy – we welcome your feedback.


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Award-Winning Alternative Folk/Americana Singer Songwriter Jiggley Jones Releases New Full Length Album “Not Your Typical Day Out”

Award-Winning Alternative Folk/Americana Singer Songwriter Jiggley Jones Releases New Full Length Album “Not Your Typical Day Out”

“The album comes after 2 successful Releases; No Spring Chicken (2012) released independently and A Mountain, A Struggle, A Tunnel, A Light (2014) on the Nashville Independent Label Lamon Records”
For Immediate Release

Coatesville, PA [March 10, 2018] The new CD, Not Your Typical Day Out, from Jiggley Jones exemplifies the completely unique songwriting and vocal style that has been his consonant trademark over many years. As a diverse musician, it can at times be difficult to define a specific genre. From alternative country, Americana, folk, adult contemporary, to rock, his differing musical techniques delight listeners at every juncture of the musical experience.

This is precisely how the title of the new release came about. “Not Your Typical Day Out” essentially symbolizes the distinguishable sound that is undeniably Jiggley Jones; a musical niche that is Not Your Typical Day Out. The album showcases Jones’ rare and uncommon vocal style and emotional lyrics; all of which exhibit his uncanny ability to finesse his fans and listeners into a state of chimera and reflection. All of the songs on this album mirror the man’s personal point of view on life, human nature, and hope, from someone who has been there and done that. Jones leaves no stone unturned with the subject matter of the ten songs on this record.

Here is an original CD that is an assortment of songs that are essentially not tied to each other lyrically or musically in any way other than displaying the highly identifiable sound of Jiggley Jones. Each song has a meaning of its own behind it.

Danger Island done in a playful way refers to the fear that a parent has when sending their kid out into the crazy world we live in. Wide Awake is a love song describing the feeling of an awakening based off of how exciting it can be. Vibrant is about the kids and how they can drive you crazy, but at the end of the day you’d have it no other way. Del Alma is a nice little love song that means “soul mate” in Spanish. That Pearl refers to each person having that one thing in life that matters the most to them no matter how different that is from the next guy. Warm is all about the importance of family. Gray is a darker song about the unavoidable realities of life and our mortality. Flow Meet me at the waterhole. A figurative look at survival and how a thing as simple as water can bring continued life. Restless can be a somewhat confusing song about a person that has a false hope that their lover is coming back to them. Maybe they are, maybe they’re not. And the finale on the disk – Rain – quite simply, nothing is more relaxing than a lazy, rainy day. So as you can see, each song means something different but the musical style and vocals are all undeniably Jiggley Jones.

Previously charting on the Roots music report, New Music Weekly Internet Country Charts, and many others with previous records, Not Your Typical Day Out is destined to repeat that success and much more. Already garnering 70,000 streams on Spotify, the record is rapidly gaining major radio and music media interest day by day.
Jiggley Jones epitomizes the spirit and talent of a true artist. Writing, singing, and performing award-winning songs, he is here to stay. He has already grown to be one of the most popular artists on the East Coast and beyond. It’s only a matter of a short time until he reaches that pivotal point in his career that puts him at the very top – where he belongs. Check out this amazing singer/songwriter at his official website

His new album “Not Your Typical Day Out” can be purchased on iTunes.

Media Concerns and Interview Requests
Ken Cavalier / Publicist
PH: 1.888.242.9331 x105


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