A busescat singer celebrates Juno’s gesture for the first time

A busescat singer celebrates Juno's gesture for the first time

Paris, 2022-03-10 11:03:00. A busescat singer celebrates Juno’s gesture for the first time

As singer-songwriter Adrian Sutherland eagerly awaits the results of the June 2022 Awards in mid-May amid the first nomination of his decade-long career, he plans to return to personal shows after two years of isolation in his far-flung home. The town of buses.

Sutherland said he’s planning live performances this summer but admits that since releasing his debut single “When The Magic Hits” last year, he’s been wary of playing the songs that earned him a Juno nomination for Aboriginal Contemporary Artist/Group of the Year. People.

“When you’re away for a long time and the recording process sometimes happens too quickly, you tend to come back to it and say, ‘I forgot how to play that,’” Sutherland said.

“It’s really just a process of re-learning, rehearsing, and preparing to where you feel comfortable and confident in front of people.”

Sutherland said he’s been listening to his album for months, and never tires of the passion and production value he and his team put into it.

Filled with stories of love, loss, longing and family, Sutherland said he is proud of the rooted rock record and the attention it has had although he gives a lot of credit to the producers, musicians, and songwriters who made it possible.

Grammy Award-winning producer and guitarist Colin Linden and Juno collaborated on many of the nine songs on the album, and Juno was nominated in the blues category for his record “BLOW”.

“He had a great deal of emotion that seemed like he wasn’t trying to get through. He had a kind of natural spirit,” the Toronto-born, Nashville-based musician said of what prompted him to collaborate with Sutherland.

“It also seemed that he came from a different part of the planet and there was something very interesting. It seemed to be rooted in who he was, what he said, and what he felt like saying.”

Linden said he’s proud that Sutherland’s record is in national esteem and hopes Junos’ presence will give them the opportunity to make more music together in person with the entire team behind the album collaborating virtually.

Sutherland hopes that as his fame increases, people across the country will appreciate the music he created from a refurbished shipping container in a closed, closed community.

“It’s an emotional album when you listen to it and the different forms of sounds and colors that are put into it,” Sutherland said.

“It’s a beautiful job.”

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