Moments in the history of the world like this we are all in right now and where we have all been for almost 20 months, have made millions of people realizing not only the importance of living the present in the best way possible every day but also opened up many different kind of fears.

The fear of not being able to do things anymore that we gave for granted, until now and also that of not being able to see people and places we love any longer, because of the new reality we are now living. 

The last 20 months of the history of the world have been and still are, every day, very heavy on all of us, from a mental, physical and social perspective, particularly, on millions of gifted music artists, brutally deprived of their main income and forced to lock their creativity and power of expression behind closed walls.

For one of the most gifted British multi-instrumentalists Blues singer/songwriters of the current generation like Eddie Martin, this has been exactly the kind of life that, regretfully, the British artist had to face, day in, day out.

If it is true that the making of an artist at 360 degrees it is defined by their artistic integrity, in that case nobody can deny that the Italian Blues Harmonica Maestro and singer/songwriter Fabrizio Poggi belongs to that category.

The Grammy-nominee artist and winner of the Bluebird Reviews 2020 Artist Of The Year Award has never been shy in complementing his Blues/Gospel/Spiritual roots with other music genres, throughout his outstanding career, as proved by Poggi's previous studio album called For You, which saw the Italian artist delivering a body of work of remarkable artistic depth, heavily influenced by layers of Blues and Jazz.

One positive aspect about archives of music artists sadly no longer with us, it is that of having, every so often, some undiscovered gems emerging under form of records, to celebrate a special circumstance related to the aforementioned artists.

It is therefore very fitting that, to remember the tenth anniversary of the passing of one of the greatest Blues/Rock guitarists of the last half a century, Gary Moore, the record label Provogue/Mascot Label Group has released a record of Moore's never before heard alternative takes, deep cuts and a couple of previously unreleased songs from the Northern Irish Guitar Maestro, called How Blue Can You Get.

Poetry and music have, unquestionably, been one of the most palatable artistic marriages since the dawn of time. As the years have gone by, though, very few music artists have been inspired by the concept of unifying those two forms, preferring instead to give space to musical expressions which intent would be, in some cases, to please solely their fans and achieve commercial success, without thinking too much at the depth and quality of the finished product.

It is therefore very gratifying to see that there are still artists, out there, like the American singer and multi-instrumentalist artist Pamela Sue Mann, capable to look far beyond the standard song-making format and focus instead on how different art-forms can live together in perfect unison, just like Mann has so beautifully demonstrated on her latest release, called Revenant.

It's common knowledge, within the music business, that a debut album for a solo artist or for a band, it can be often a case of make it or break it.

If that is indeed the case, the California-based Power Trio called Levara couldn't ask for a better record to start their music career then through their eponymous album, a record that combines catchy tunes, epic guitar solos, powerful drumming and vocal performances of strong impact .

There are not many artists in the current music scene that, at the age of 37, can be called as such in the most complete sense of the word as much as Hollywood-born singer/songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Judith Hill.

Very often, whenever you may claim to have been raised, artistically, under the protective wing of legendary artists like the late great Roger "Prince" Nelson, who produced Hill's debut album Back In Time at his Paisley Park studios and to have worked with somebody with the caliber of Michael Jackson (Hill rehearsed for several months together with Jackson, prior to his unexpected death, for what was supposed to be Jackson's This Is It Tour), the pressure of fulfilling artistic expectations may be very high and, at times, very consuming on a personal level too.

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