Sue McCreeth | He Could Fall for You Anyway

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Jazz: Soul-Jazz Jazz: Smooth Jazz Moods: Type: Vocal
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He Could Fall for You Anyway

by Sue McCreeth

"Highly original songwriting in wildly contrasting styles." The Guardian "Warm and emotional ...Outstanding." The Guardian
Genre: Jazz: Soul-Jazz
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  Song Share Time Download
1. He Could Fall for You Anyway
3:41 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
"Highly original songwriting in wildly contrasting styles." The Guardian
"As a singer-songwriter, Sue McCreeth is highly unusual in two ways. First, she takes as her starting point not a few words or snatch of melody, but a harmonic idea. This comes, perhaps, from having studied with Gary Burton and Joe Mulholland at Berklee College in Boston. Second, she alters her singing voice quite radically to suit the character of individual songs."
Dave Gelly, the Observer
"She sings with warmth and intimacy, and commands a wonderful flexibility in her vocal tone, which allows her to match it exactly to the message or atmosphere of any particular piece."
Produced by Karl Addy, this recording uses auto tune for two tiny moments only, as is the case with nearly all of Sue McCreeth's recordings.
Sue wrote the main idea for this song whilst working as resident pianist/vocalist in 'The Whisky and Cigar Divan' of the Churchill Intercontinental Hotel, during 1999 in London. But she finished it during summer 2019. It has not been heard before either in whole or in part outside of Sue's immediate home environment.
Karl Addy provides all of the rhythm instrumentation.
Sue plays piano and the electric piano part is by Luis Cano.
Photography is John Hendry Photography, Glasgow.
The story is of a beautiful young woman trying to impress in the plush bar of the Churchill Intercontinental, which is now unfortunately no longer a favourite haunt of artists and media folks as it used to be when Sue played piano there.
In this song Sue is exploring a favourite harmonic sound, which musicians will recognise immediately, and which she first heard through Jimi Hendrix and later Chick Corea and Bill Evans.
The song might sound jazzy, but it could have a much wider audience.



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