Rebecca L. Bolam | Rebecca L. Bolam and the Issues Ep

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Rock: Adult Contemporary Rock: Adult Alternative Pop/Rock Moods: Type: Lyrical
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Rebecca L. Bolam and the Issues Ep

by Rebecca L. Bolam

Singer-Songwriter fronted Indie Rock telling poetic tales of love and longing.
Genre: Rock: Adult Contemporary
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Feel All Right
6:04 $0.99
2. For Only a Day
4:30 $0.99
3. Don't Know Why
5:52 $0.99
4. Forget the Day
4:29 $0.99
5. Can't See the Sun
3:17 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Rebecca L. Bolam is an Omaha, Nebraska native who has been songwriting since the age of 11. She went on to receive her degree in vocal performance and composition from California Institute of the Arts, and has stayed in California since she graduated in 1996. She's been earning a living as a private music teacher and songwriter.
Currently, Rebecca has been performing in the Los Angeles area with her bandmates,The ISSUES, (Travis Daily - guitar, James Bennett - bass, & Ed Via - drums).
Rebecca's songs have been in rotation on, WKRP.FM and WRCK radio as well as stations in Belguim and Spain. They Recorded the EP "Rebecca L. Bolam and The Issues" in 2005 and they're working steadily on new material for the second album.

Rebecca's Debut CD, "Prime Directive" was reviewed by INDEPENDENT SONGWRITER WEB MAGAZINE, and this is what they had to say:
"If vulnerability pulls at the heartstrings, then Rebecca L. Bolam shreds the aorta into a thousand pieces. "Prime Directive" draws on the intensity of emotion to capture its audience, but it shows no mercy once it has you in its clutches. Its swaying fragility is nothing more than a butterfly with fangs; coaxing us into a world all her that is so hard to leave once we've been taken hostage. "

They've also awarded Rebecca as one of their Best Independent Songwriters on the net!


Erasing Clouds Review:
by John Stacey

The female singer-songwriter genre is getting pretty crowded again. Rock, pop, angst, issue-led, roots, bluegrass, country, blues...the list is endlessly diverse and endlessly interesting. Of course, for every Caitlin Cary -- the former/existing, depending on what you've read, violinist/singer from Ryan Adams's band Whiskeytown -- whose albums are universally lauded and get to be discounted at places like Tower Records, there are dozens more who are probably better singers and more worthwhile of our hard-earned cash. Rebecca Bolam is one such. I took delivery of her album Prime Directive, which is her first independent release on the nattily-titled Supreme Overlord Music imprint, expecting to hear something bland and pretty middle-of-the-road; you know, the sort of stuff that's churned out ad nauseum and then speedily consigned to the trash bin. Boy, was I in for a shock. And the biggest shock was that Prime Directive is the sort of album Madonna would have made if she had started out as a singer and then became a dancer and not the other way round. The dancer Madonna always had a squeaky, disco duck type of voice that ultimately grated. Rebecca Bolam sounds incredibly like Madonna in that she Madonna's pitch, but lower, more mature and more memorable. The tracks "Nobody Home" and "Tonight," with their swelling piano and measured arrangements, are everything Madonna could have been had her career taken another direction. The backing, from the Grammy award-winning band Ozomatli and including drummer Andy Mendoza, is firm and supple and musical. Prime Directive demands repeated plays. You won't be disappointed. Just get your order in for the follow-up!



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