Browsing Tag


Captain Birthday and the Undertaker seduced Lady Luck with the subversive sonics in ‘Scratch Ticket’

Scratch Ticket by Captain Birthday and the Undertaker is an audaciously infectious track that defies conventional rock iconography with its inventive fusion of genres and wildcard thematic lyricism. Just as scratch tickets symbolise unpredictability, this song embodies that same quality through its musical composition. It’s not often that the worlds of gambling and rock n’ roll intersect in such a literal sense, but this duo has taken the challenge head-on, spinning the concept into an auditory spectacle.

From the nostalgia of surf rock to pivots of electrifying rock riffs which cut through the mix, commanding attention with their raw energy to the embracing of atmospheric post-punk tension, Scratch Ticket, from the band’s eponymous debut EP, delivers all that and more to ensure each transition resonates like a new scene in a play; an unveiling of a different mask worn by the same enigmatic character.

At the heart of this song is the chemistry between Jean-Michel Letalon and Andrew Vogts, who are the creative engines behind Captain Birthday and The Undertaker. Letalon, with his rock opera sensibilities and a vocal style reminiscent of the early 2000s New York City rock scene, delivers lyrics with an intriguing blend of drama and nonchalance. Vogts, “The Undertaker,” brings his classical music expertise into the realm of hard rock with electric violin arrangements that add a layer of sophistication to the track.

Scratch Ticket becomes a metaphor for the band’s journey — a gamble on the fusion of their varied influences, betting on the listener’s willingness to embrace the unexpected. The result is a song that’s both a tribute to rock’s past and a bold step into its future.

Stream Scratch Ticket with the rest of Captain Birthday and the Undertaker’s EP via Spotify.

Review by Amelia Vandergast

Leah Nawy is the ultimate contender for originator of the year after releasing her debut single, NUISANCE

By combining the soul of Sade with the tongue-in-cheek charm of Kate Nash and leaving plenty of room for her own striking rock-licked sonic signature stylings that open the floodgates to a rush of 90s pop nostalgia, Leah Nawy hit the ground running with her feisty and fresh debut single, NUISANCE.

If you’ve still got the attention span to appreciate a perfect three-minute pop hit, lose yourself in the vibrant tones, groove-driven and funk-dripping instrumentals, and some of the sweetest sugared-with-attitude vocal lines you will hear this year.

With a polyphonically jazzy rock n roll outro that enabled Nawy to dig her heels into her authenticity, NUISANCE is a debut that no one will be quick to forget. Even with the industry more saturated than it has ever been, there’s no denying Leah Nawy is a promising triple threat with her charisma, talent, and ear for earwormy melodies.

After she finishes her Masters degree in songwriting and production at Berklee NYC, she will be an unstoppable force.

NUISANCE hit the airwaves on the 28th of July; stream it for yourselves on Spotify.  

Review by Amelia Vandergast

Numbsoul welcomes you into unfamiliarly inviting territory with his downtempo trip-hop hit, Break Free

With syncopated beats brushing up against ambient electronic melodies that allow you to trip into an unfamiliarly inviting gritty urban territory, the latest single, Break Free, from the singer-songwriter, producer, audio engineer and sound designer, Numbsoul is a short and sweet slice of sonic transcendence.

The NYC-raised artist, who goes by the name Dashaun Riley away from the mixing desk, started self-teaching and performing in the arts at age seven; he’s had plenty of time to hone his multi-faceted crafts since finding inspiration from the likes of Kanye, Timbaland and G-Unit.

At age 15, he stepped up his creativity by evolving from a music composer and screenwriter into a music producer. His sounds can be heard reverberating through the NYC underground and within the mainstream after featuring on one of Universal Music Group’s official Spotify playlists and signing a deal with Sony. If you’re waiting to see the rise of the latest NYC luminary, watch this space; Numbsoul is sure to dominate it with his culturally-balling beats.

Stream Break Free via SoundCloud.

Review by Amelia Vandergast

Interview: Tabitha Booth is sensational on Wolf Moon Live

We sat down with the fantastic and experienced imaginative soul musician Tabitha Booth. She showed us deep inside the creation of Wolf Moon Live, the American gypsy life and recording in Jersey City.

Where in the world can we find you today and do you remember the first time you were on stage?

Self-referencing as a Jersey Gypsie, I have traveled cross-country 4 times; and grew up all along the east coast with my siblings. Usually, people then presume I am from a military family; however, this is not the case. You would have to look up the lives of a modern day, American gypsy to really understand what it might have been like growing up. Ultimately, all of this contributed to my outlook on life in the day to day, as a performer, what I write about and the legacy I wish to leave when I’m gone. Morbid, I know; but, it’s kind of a “live life as if it is the last day you have” kind of mantra. Some people might take that as a pretext to be a total A-hole without consequence. Others take it as an opportunity to leave the world better than we found it; or, just to live. The first time I was onstage was when I was 5. I sang the alphabet; there are a lot of old family videos with me singing the alphabet; so, I guess that is where my stage enthusiasm first was groomed. I remember using markers to draw my father’s portrait on a giant cardboard box and putting it over his head. Somehow, it was a narrative. As a kid, I enjoyed writing screenplays. At a summer camp, my sister and I co-wrote a screenplay about aliens having an intergalactic conference about Earth problems and what to do about it. Following our play, we sang a duet. We were 9 and 10 years old. From there, I actually developed a huge phobia for singing on stage that followed me through college. I didn’t get over it until I was 23.

Please tell us all about Wolf Moon Live at Cocoon Studios?

Wolf Moon is a conglomeration of influences. I am married. We hate it. It has been a long reconciliation and we still don’t know if we will get divorced or not. We are just so different and actually come from different cultures entirely. It is almost like our desire for the potential of what we could be, both as musicians also, outweighs the clean-cut ending. It’s weird. Life is weird. My partner resonates with the wolf totem; as I did, back as a teenager. I was more contemplative back then; and am becoming more so, again. Being said, reconciling some time off between my partner and I — it was very painful — the only thing I could do was transform my feelings into music. I asked my band friends if they would join me on doing a cover of the song that my lover had sent me. It was a way for me to heal. Not only did the band join me on this song; but we agreed to present a full live set for an intimate listening session. We found the perfect place. Cocoon Studios in Jersey City. The engineer, Corey Zack, is a really great audio engineer and brought our live show recording to live. It is my favorite recording over the years of producing music. So, there are semantics, as well, with the name of the studio. My partner would always call me, “Mariposata,” which means butterfly. Not only that, but since the engineer and I share a background in carpentry, we were able to present the audience with a unique set design to enhance the performance and become more immersive. We performed the show in January, a week after the Native American Wolf Moon, the full moon. There is wisdom in the phases of the moon… if you seek it out. So, our set became a combination of original songs, the cover song I mentioned previously, a rendition of a Ukrainian folk song (made famous by the actress Milla Jovovich) and a curation of poems, written by my grandmother, set to music. The show was all ages and that was a very cool thing.

Improv, spoken word and freeform. What makes these 3 skills so special to you?

Something I would always belabor over as a trained classical musician was… perfection. There is something magical about striving for perfection when you come into it with low self-worth. There is a sense of value which you gain when you win; or, when you perfect what you are trying to do. However, it can take a toll on relationships and your own happiness and how you experience life in general. There is something equally magical about letting go; and that is where improv comes in. It is uninhibited. Further, and this is something that my music theory professors, Dr. Gradone and Joe Bilotti, would stress to us. You have to know the rules explicitly so that you can then know which ones to break — the intentionality behind it. I have learned that there is a certain grace to it. A silent wisdom. A sense of self-control and self-trust to be partnered with the creative spirit in a way that brings forth raw, creative energy through a tunnel of experience — and practice. Not only that, but in my view, it really is about the breath at the end of it all. Creation, creativity, sex, life. A spiritual teacher I follow commented that creativity and healing are the same. It’s like, some people become whole when they have kids. I feel whole when I create full songs and performances. There is a catharsis in it; a sense of satisfaction. But, going back to improv, spoken word and freeform, these skills are special to me because they measure my ego and how much it dominates or can surrender to the flow… which requires breath. So, to break out of the perfectionism, I found that audience engagement is crucial to leaving my ego at the door and also becoming more inclusive. Before the end of nearly every show, I will ask the audience to offer up 3 words. With those words, I improvise a story in spoken word form, backed by a seriously talented band.

Please tell us more about your band and who it contains.

First of all, my band is awesome. The main reason is because they are active in the scene with other great projects. This inspires and add a feeling that I am working with some of the best. Edwin Lopez Villada is a regional piano instructor; in fact, we were piano duet partners in college and have remained great friends ever since. Tory Anne Daines is a charting violinist who performs regularly throughout the east coast and Nashville Radio. Naomi Smith, upright bassist, has just signed on as touring manager for Wolf Moon and we are actively underway on this effort; Raphael Notte is my supporting vocalist who has worked with celebrities such as Madonna and Heidi Klum. I swear he has perfect pitch. Our drummers are on rotation, depending on the venue. We have a laid back vibe, as a group and have worked with amazing drummers and percussionists, djembe players such as Yahaya Kamate who is also a master choreographer of traditional African dance styles from the Ivory Coast. Every musician in the band is astoundingly creative with their arrangements and talent. I am deeply honored… is an understatement.

Who are your heroes in the music world?

My heroes! It is good to have heroes. Role models. I am a huge fan of Beth Gibbons of Portishead; absolutely iconic. Her in-the-pocket- vocals in a downtempo style. I would die to meet her. Huge fan of Norah Jones and the diversity of her genres; it was her album, “Come Away with Me” which coaxed me out of my stage phobia when I was 23. Many of the major rock singers, such as Geoff Tate, former frontman of Queensryche, who has such command of vocals and presence. Lastly, Nina Simone. The unapologetic power in her voice and presence. She represents a real, true, depth and authenticity that transcends layers in an otherwise largely superficial world.

Do you enjoy your job and please describe to us a normal day in your life?

So, I spent many years working under my father’s guidance, Paul Booth. He is a recognized master tattoo artist, a multi-disciplinarian in the underground arts industry and technology. It wasn’t easy working for him. I learned a lot, though, and it moved me into owning a house painting business – to finding my own desire in creating art, taking interior design classes, transitioning into scenic painting for independent theatre, music videos, fashion and major network tv. I use this resource called ArtCube for freelance art department gigs. They rock. In the residential world, I picked up carpentry skills and carried that over to the art department. I regularly work in Chelsea, Manhattan as a scenic carpenter for product photography sets and off-broadway theatre. Freelancing is a different cut of financial fabric. Some people call me a Renaissance woman. Some people call me other things. My bills are paid and so is my studio time. A lot of friends have helped me along the way, believing in my visions and I will never forget this. In June, a theatrical piece about a holocaust survivor is premiering in New Haven called History of Now. I just signed on as the Props Manager. All of this diversity of art production and project management has opened up possibilities in becoming a Set Designer and the role is beginning to take shape through various productions. For Wolf Moon, I was able to debut, “Crimson Clouds” which I rendered on Sketchup 3D modeling software; and we installed it at Cocoon Studios with the help of my grandmother, Paula Patrice, audio engineer Corey Zack, videographer Scott Abbott and Randy Wolf, my muse… and my heartbreak beat.

Lastly, where is your favourite venue to play live music?
To date, my favorite venue has been Tammany Hall in NYC. It was the first show I performed in NYC in 2012. There is a second-tier open mezzanine and I remember feeling the audience grow quiet when we started our set. I performed as a duet with my colleague, Fiona Barton. I will never forget this experience; doing yoga in the “greenroom.” In Paterson, NJ, where I was born, there is a kinda new venue. They are very cool. Really cool, funky fresh stage design already in place. We have a Wolf Moon tour date coming up there. Stay tuned on social channels.

Turn this up loud on Spotify.

Interview by Llewelyn Screen

Interview: Maria Lane tells us more about that special feeling and leads us into her new single Nashville

After sitting down with the soulfully real Brooklyn creative Maria Lane recently, our hearts were calmed by such a genuine human. Telling us more about how she got into music, her inspirations and we found out more about her new single which drops on the 7th of April, Nashville.

Thank you for sitting down with us Maria Lane. Where in the world are you today and what inspires you in life?

Maria: Happy to be here, thank you for having me. I am in Brooklyn, NY. What inspires me is experiencing different things in life, achieving my goals, and overcoming challenges.

How did you get started in the music game and what do you love about the creation process?

Maria: I’ve been singing and writing songs since I was little. I always knew it was where I felt the most like myself and I felt writing was a really good way to process my thoughts and feelings.

I love the feeling when you first finish writing a song, and then you get to take it to the studio and add the production process on top of it. My songs are so personal to me so getting to add the production to match the story and lyrics is really special to me.

Please tell us more about your new single Nashville and the lyrics behind this personal song?

Maria: I started writing “nashville” last year. My oldest sister knew in 2023 she would officially be moving out of NYC and writing this song felt like closure for me to accept that she is really leaving. My sister was my first roommate when I moved to NYC, I had my first legal drink with her when I turned 21 and hated it, she recently got engaged last year and a wedding is now on the horizon. These lyrics remind me of reminiscing on our time together in NYC. My favorite lyrics in the song are “and suddenly it’s silent, left with your bags and an empty apartment” because it’s like shit.. she’s really gone now.

Who did you grow up listening to and what was the last performance you saw live?

Maria: I grew up listening to The Beatles, Billy Joel, Miley Cyrus/Hannah Montana, Ingrid Michaelson, Sara Bareilles, Avril Lavigne, Britney Spears, Demi Lovato, James Taylor, Regina Spektor, Paramore, lots of Broadway Cast Recordings, and a lot of Alt Rock bands. I discovered I enjoyed a variety of genres, which I think have influenced me today. The last concert I went to was Lizzy McAlpine who has become one of my favorite artists.

Who has helped you in your career the most so far?

Maria: Anyone who has ever believed in me and continued to encourage me. My producer Julian has really helped me grow as an artist and discover my sound, so I’m really grateful I get to create with him.

When you close your eyes for a few moments and visualize your ideal place in the world, where is it and who do you see with you?

Maria: In terms of outside my current reality, the ideal place in the world for me would be to be performing on Broadway, with my friends and family supporting me in the audience. It’s a dream I’ve had since I was 7 years old and I get lost daydreaming about it pretty often.

Last, what’s the best piece of advice you’ve ever heard?

Maria: Know what YOU have to offer is special and there is a place for you. It’s easy to compare yourself to others because people are similar in so many ways but there is no one like you. Whether or not you sound or look like somebody else, you are your own authentic self. Also manifest and be delusional, I’ve heard that works wonders haha.

Listen up on Spotify.

Interview by Llewelyn Screen

Hard To Tell: Bronx rapper QRome shoves the lazy losers out the way on Dum Broke Lame

Showing all the lame guys out there what is going to happen next, QRome spits the truth for so many who just can’t conceptualize how to treat a brave woman right on Dum Broke Lame.

QRome aka AVACADO Queen aka QSharonne Cornwell is a Bronx, NYC-based indie hip hop artist, singer and student who is currently studying Mental Health in Clinical Psychology.

Yu Really GOT These Dum Broke LAME A** NIG** OUT HERE MAN THIS is for MY LADIES RIGHT HERE LOL.” ~ QRome

Pulsating with so much raw energy which shall excite those who like it underground, QRome shakes off the needless negativity once and for all with a courageously potent performance to remember forever. This is hardcore rap for a reason. When you are tired of being messed around, this is the result of pent-up frustration.

Dum Broke Lame from the Bronx, NYC-based indie hip hop artist/singer QRome is a huge statement for anyone who needs to brush away something which shall not last. Rapped with honest abandon and loaded with so many edgy lines which shall get the blood flowing, this is a fantastic single to play on loud. This is for the ladies you see.

Listen up on SoundCloud. See more on IG.

Reviewed by Llewelyn Screen

KOURDELL Interview: Freshly inspiring New York state of mind mentality

We sat down with the ultra talented KOURDELL to slice it up music-wise. He lets up deep within the NYC underground and shows us why he stuck up for himself at school and followed his soul despite many challenges.

Hello there KOURDELL. Gosh, we’re huge fans of your name and music equally. Thank you for your time today. First, have you always dreamt of being a musician, or how did it all start?

Hey there, thank you so much for your support and your time as well! I’ve always dreamt about being a worldwide performer. It’s not something I ever planned to be. I just always have been an artist inside. I remember wanting to sing and dance in preschool, at a time when I was told that boys don’t sing and dance. I still followed my soul and knew there was no other option for me.

Please tell us more about your exciting debut single, Just Show It.

My new single “Just Show It” is my debut! It’s my first original production that I shared with the world. Produced by my friend Raymond Scavo III, who just got nominated for his first Grammy! It describes exactly where I’m at in life. As I progress on my journey of becoming who I am supposed to be, I want the people who say they love and support me to, Just Show It! If not, that’s ok! I can do bad all by myself.

If you could share the stage with any 3 artists of your choosing, who would you choose?

That’s tough to narrow down! But I will have to choose:

Drake – because he has written the soundtrack of my entire life every step of the way.

Rihanna – she is the major blueprint and inspiration in my artistry.

Summer Walker – her soulfulness is something I connect to deeply, I will be able to sing the soul music I love the most, and we’re both Aries.

New York. Have you always lived there and what inspires you most about this enormous city?

I have lived here my whole life. What inspires me the most about NYC is that anything is possible. You can be whatever and whoever you want to be at anytime. But the real and authentic will always come out on top over here. NYC is as real as it gets! Brings out your inner beast.

What’s the best piece of advice you’ve ever received?

“Do not let anyone steal your peace and joy.”

A recurring piece of advice that has been given to me throughout my life and the most important to me. Don’t give weak people power over you!

Where would you recommend fans watch quality underground live music in your local area?

This is New York City, so there are so many options and always a new place to explore. But I would say Village Underground, The Cutting Room, and The Bitter End, are some to name a few.

Last, do you have anything cookin’ music/tour-wise in 2023 that you can share with us?

2023, the sky is the limit for my music! I am going to release my first EP in the spring. I’m looking forward to many live performances that I will keep you guys updated to look out for!

Listen up on Spotify. Find out more on IG.

Interview by Llewelyn Screen

Rosina Bullen Interview: Finding kind beauty in tragic sadness with Lie Down My Love

Filling our hearts with so much hope despite the tears which have previously made her sad, acclaimed jazz musician Rosina Bullen sits down with A&R Factory and guides us into her 3rd single off her upcoming EP Painting A Picture, with the gorgeous Lie Down My Love.

We truly appreciate you sitting down with us today, Rosina.

Rosina: Thank you so much for having me!

Firstly, please let us know what fans can expect at your show on the 7th of December at The Pheasantry in Chelsea?

Rosina: I am very excited for this show as I will be returning from NYC after 4 months away and I can’t wait to perform back in my home country! The evening will feature the music from my debut EP “Painting a Picture” along with some brand new material that I have written which has never been performed live before, so it is sure to be a special night! I will be joined by my incredibly talented friend and ‘partner in crime’ on this project the wonderful David Swan who’s orchestral arrangements really have brought my music to life – we haven’t actually seen each other in person for over 3 years now due to covid and location so I am very excited for us to perform the music we have created together for the first time! I will also be playing with the wonderful James Maddren, Tom Herbert and special guest Dom Ingham who are all featured on the EP and my amazing friend James Maltby on guitar! This is sure to be a special night that I won’t forget and the official launch of my EP, “Painting a Picture”.

How can the music industry be better for its performers and fans?

Rosina: One of the things I find difficult in the music industry at the moment is that it seems to be so focused on genres and fitting each artist into a box. I often hear that I am “not folk enough or not jazz enough” but I think that having your own unique sound and not fitting into a single box is a good thing but the way the industry is set up at the moment doesn’t always make room for artists who span multiple genres.

I like the fact that I don’t always know what direction my next song or project might take, but the storytelling is always central to my music. So what I guess I’m trying to say is that I hope the music industry will support those artists that don’t want to be defined by just one thing, as creativity doesn’t fit into a single box.

What was it like growing up in Suffolk, England, and how did you get started in music?

Suffolk is a beautiful place and east Anglia is known for its creativity. I have an incredibly supportive family that I am very close with – sadly not geographically anymore, but we speak all the time and I’m so lucky to have them!

I know this probably sounds very predictable, but there really was nothing other than music for me since before I can remember. Ever since I was a little girl, I struggled with my emotions and found the general day to day to be very overwhelming and it took me a long time to realise that not everybody was as sensitive as I was. Therefore, I used to shut myself up in the music blocks at school, which was the only place that I could be alone for a bit and I could then put what I was feeling into something more tangible and this was songwriting. I guess it was almost like my personal therapy as I used to bottle everything up so much and songwriting became my emotional release, where I could put what I was feeling into the lyrics and the music. There is just nothing else that makes me feel the way that music makes me feel – it can hurt like hell or it can heal things you didn’t know needed healing. It is my one true love in this life.

Wow, that got pretty deep there, but I guess that’s as honest as I can be.

The seasons certainly turn around rather quickly in life. What does Painting A Picture mean to you personally and what was the creative process like with David Swan?

It’s quite hard to explain in words what this EP “Painting a Picture” means to me as I find the songwriting process to be so personal. When I write a song, I have to be in a particular frame of mind and emotional state where all my feelings, fears, pain and joy just spill out of me to create a world of music from the place I am in at that moment. I often describe it to friends and family as a little piece of my soul that I have put onto a page. Therefore, I see this record as a piece of me and my life which I am sharing. This can be pretty terrifying but also just the most amazing feeling when I hear that someone has connected with a song or relates to the music I’ve written.

The creative process with David was pretty interesting as we were in lockdown, going over ideas together on zoom calls. David was in Scotland and I was in London, having returned from NYC on one of the last flights back to the UK. I have known David for about 8 years now and he is one of my best friends and favourite musicians. We have performed together many times, and he just knows exactly how to bring my music to life. I am forever grateful to him and we are already working together again on the next record!!

Do you feel like the NYC music scene is alive and back to normal or not yet?

It has been so exciting moving back to NYC after being away for two years and I am just totally in love with this city. I am now living in Brooklyn which I really didn’t know at all as I used to live Uptown in Manhattan before, so I have been exploring lots of new places and am just overwhelmed by all the amazing music that is going on here. I definitely feel that the music scene is alive here and one of the things I love so much about this city is that everyone is always up to play – it doesn’t have to be for a specific gig or concert they just want to play for the joy of it and I find this so infectious and inspiring. I don’t think anywhere will ever be back to normal as many iconic venues sadly closed, including my favourite venue ‘The 55 Bar’ but there is definitely lots of exciting creativity happening which is really special to be around!

Is there a specific venue in the world where you would love to play live?

Ooof this is way too hard as there are just too many!! The biggest thing for me would to be able to travel around the globe playing my music. I have a big travel bug and I love seeing new places and meeting new people, though I am often a little shy at first! One thing I would also love to do is to perform this whole project live with all the strings and woodwind as it was a 20 person project in total, so I am keeping my fingers crossed for that too!

Finally, what advice do you have for young musicians starting out in the industry?

Try not to judge yourself against other people, as we are all individual and we all have something to say. Music and art is not a competition – it’s a gift that we can give to others around us and make something beautiful from the pain or chaos that we feel or see.

Hear this stunning single on Spotify. See more news on her IG page.

Interview by Llewelyn Screen

Succumb to the cinematic nostalgia in Molly Murphy’s folk-pop single, I Miss When We Drove Shitty Cars

Taken from her phenomenal EP, Were You Digging for Some Deeper Meaning? Molly Murphy’s nostalgia-soaked folk serenade, I Miss When We Drove Shitty Cars, will drive you right back to the days when it was okay if everything wasn’t Instagram-worthy.

With all the grace and beguile of Joni Mitchell, this sepia-tinged stripped-back single allows Murphy’s celestial vocal timbre to float atop the quiescently cinematic melodies that lull you into a state of calm before the orchestral chamber strings chorally caress the non-lexical harmonies that will make you Dream Baby Dream.

The NYC indie-folk singer-songwriter is a soulful force to be reckoned with. Watch this space. Or better yet, succumb to the choral mesmerism.

I Miss When We Drove Shitty Cars is now available to stream on Spotify and purchase on Bandcamp.

Review by Amelia Vandergast

Maria Lane is back with a new release: “Crying In A CVS”

Maria Lane is an artist who developed a very personal and one-of-a-kind twist on her sound and lyrics. From the energy of indie-pop to the intimacy of acoustic music, Maria Lane is all about keeping an open mind and avoiding getting stuck in the usual categories and genre definitions.

“Crying In A CVS” is the title of Maria Lane’s recent studio work, and it serves as an excellent introduction to the sound and feel of the artist. On one hand, the song features a huge, vibrant tone with so many details and interesting sounds. On the other, this is a very instinctive, relatable piece of music that the audience is certainly going to connect with on a much more personal level, highlighting Maria Lane’s songwriting skills. This is highly recommended to fans of artists like Olivia Rodrigo, Francis Moon and Daughter, among others.

Find out more about Maria Lane, and listen to her recent release, “Crying In A CVS”, which is currently available on Spotify.