|Category||Rock/Pop, Rock, Classical, Romantic Period, Modern, Classical Period, Baroque Period, Opera, Song, Contemporary, Film Score, Comic Opera, Singspiel, Bolero|
While Charlotte Church has all but abandoned her operatic beginnings, and Katherine Jenkins has recently started covering the likes of Evanescence and Queen, it's quite refreshing to see that there is a Welsh soprano who hasn't jumped on the classical pop bandwagon just yet. She may have recorded Ewan MacColl's "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" on her classical chart-topping Brit Award-nominated debut Amour, but so far, that's her only concession to the increasing dominance of the more commercial and pop-friendly subgenre. ...See Full Description
|Composers on Natasha Marsh CD : ||Adolphe Adam, Alfredo Catalani, Leo Delibes, David Foster, George Frideric Handel, Luis Enrique Bacalov, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Nino Rota / Elsa Morante, Jacques Prevert, Giacomo Puccini, Giuseppe Verdi, Heitor Villa Lobos|
|Conductors on Natasha Marsh CD : ||Craig Leon, Deyan Pavlov, Francois-Xavier Roth, Tim Redmond|
|Genres on Natasha Marsh CD : ||Baroque Period, Bolero, Classical Period, Comic Opera, Film Score, Opera, Romantic Period, Singspiel, Song|
|Performers on Natasha Marsh CD : ||Alfred Boe, Gardar Thor Cortes, Fridrik "Frizzy" Karlsson, Natasha Marsh|
Detailed Work Information
Album Track Listing
|Have you heard this album?
|CD Universe Part number||7695895|
|Release Date||Jun 24, 2008|
|Recording Time||45 minutes|
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|Amour CD (2007) |
It was strange that this album should be released by EMI in the middle of February. Subtitled The Voice of Romance, Amour was the debut album by classical crossover's brightest young hope (don't they have a lot in that genre?), but it was released too late for Valentine's Day and EMI should have known that this sort of material really only sold well at Christmastime. Katherine Jenkins knew that, and timed her releases accordingly. With Natasha Marsh having been touted as the next big thing, Amour was a mixture of standard classical works and film music sung in a style suited to a soprano. The classical pieces included Satie's Gymnopedie No.1, in which Marsh did not actually sing any words but warbled up and ...