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Musician

Lauren Kinsella

Lauren Kinsella is an Irish vocalist based in London. Lauren performs in many different cities and has spent time studying in Dublin, Sweden and Switzerland before moving to London. She holds a BA in Jazz Performance from Newpark Music Centre, Dublin and is currently pursuing the Jazz Masters programme at the Royal Academy of Music, London. She is involved in various projects such as Thought-Fox, winners of the Young Musicwide Award 2010-2013 of which she leads, Lupo with Swiss vocalist Sarah Buechi, Blue-Eyed Hawk with trumpeter Laura Jurd and the Lauren Kinsella / Alex Huber duo. Lauren also collaborates in duos with musicians including Mark Sanders, Gwilly Edmondes, Ian McLachlan, Francesco Turrisi and Dan Nicholls among others.

Album

Wait for Me

Label: Edition Records
Released: 2021
Track listing: Roots; The Wheel; A Chance to Hear the Rain; Sky Thinking; FaceTime; Early Feelings; Tiers; With You; Here's the Thing; Burn Bright; Floating Practice; Wool Cotton Lace & Snow.

5

Article: Multiple Reviews

Two Poetic Duos

Read "Two Poetic Duos" reviewed by Geno Thackara


Siril Malmedal Hauge and Jacob Young Chasing Sunsets Oslo Session Recordings 2020 Siril Malmedal Hauge and Jacob Young are no strangers to finding beauty in simplicity. They made a sleeper highlight of 2018 when they first teamed up for Last Things (Oslo Session Recordings), and their second outing offers more of ...

17

Article: Interview

Dorothy & George Jacob: Putting Bray On The Jazz Map

Read "Dorothy & George Jacob: Putting Bray On The Jazz Map" reviewed by Ian Patterson


Twenty years is old for a car and really old for a dog, but in jazz festival terms twenty years is perhaps not so long in the tooth. For a jazz festival twenty years means established, with the major storms of the early years weathered, a brand that people recognize and a heap of good will ...

4

Article: Album Review

Nick Malcolm: Real Isn't Real

Read "Real Isn't Real" reviewed by Phil Barnes


There's always a temptation to describe things we like as “the real jazz/soul/music..." out of a passion for a new musical discovery, but what does it actually mean? At the level of pure pedantry no piece of music can be more “real" than any other, yet what this unfortunate formulation is meant to signify is that ...

5

Article: Live Review

Sirkis/Bialas International Quartet at Duncairn Arts Centre

Read "Sirkis/Bialas International Quartet at Duncairn Arts Centre" reviewed by Ian Patterson


Sirkis/Bialas International Quartet Duncairn Arts Centre jny:Belfast, N. Ireland March 22, 2018 Coming so soon after Belfast's annual jazz festival, Brilliant Corners, the appearance of Sirkis/Bialas IQ at Duncairn Arts Centre was a real treat for jazz fans. Better still, the concert was free, sponsored as it was by ...

8

Article: Album Review

Lauren Kinhan: A Sleepin' Bee

Read "A Sleepin' Bee" reviewed by Dan Bilawsky


Leaning on touchstones as a creative resource can be tricky business. If an artist puts too much stock in the original, they end up with a second-rate likeness of the archetype. But if they move too far away from the model, the tether breaks and the connection is completely lost in the wind. It takes a ...

12

Article: Live Review

Bray Jazz Festival 2017

Read "Bray Jazz Festival 2017" reviewed by Ian Patterson


Bray Jazz Festival Various venues Bray, Ireland May 28-30, 2017 There are just so many cultural events going on in Ireland over the May Bank Holiday weekend that it can be a bit of a head-spin deciding what to opt for. Roots music gatherings, literature festivals, classical recitals, a chamber ...

11

Article: Interview

Laura Jurd: Big Footprints

Read "Laura Jurd: Big Footprints" reviewed by Ian Patterson


Every few years a band appears that injects a welcome shot of adrenaline into the jazz mainstream, exciting media, promoters and fans alike--the Neil Cowley Trio, Phronesis, GoGo Penguin and Snarky Puppy all spring to mind. Dinosaur, an English quartet led by trumpeter Laura Jurd, is being widely tipped to create such waves on the strength ...

9

Article: Profile

Improvised Music Company: Orbital Pathways, Gravitational Pull

Read "Improvised Music Company:  Orbital Pathways, Gravitational Pull" reviewed by Ian Patterson


Arguably some of the most dramatic changes in jazz have taken place in the last quarter of its century-long history: the emergence of a strong European jazz identity/identities; technological advances that empower individuals to become their own producers; Youtube, which has all but erased the boundary between past and present; the increase in pedagogical institutions; pan-national ...


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