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Noam Weinstein

Idioma disponible: inglés
Boston native Noam Weinstein rose out of New York's Greenwich Village singer/songwriter scene in the early 2000s. A prolific artist adept at blending heartfelt storytelling with humor and pop smarts, Weinstein built up a strong independent presence with albums like 2004's Probably Human and the 2009 European collection Sixteen Skies. He has had a song featured on the Showtime series Weeds and collaborated with artists like Norah Jones and Mike Viola, the latter of whom produced his 2012 album Clocked. Weinstein's output remained steady into the next decade, with 42 ½ appearing in 2020 and Undivorceable in 2022. Born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, Weinstein began playing guitar at a young age and by his teenage years was performing at notable Boston area venues like Club Passim and Johnny D's. Following college, he relocated to New York City and became heavily involved with the late-'90s songwriting community in Greenwich Village. He became a regular at iconic Village clubs like the Bitter End and the Living Room and in 2001 released an EP, Enough About You, followed a year later by the slightly longer Above the Music. These releases featured soulful, smart songwriting with layered full-band arrangements that traversed rock and pop. Weinstein found some traction with his first proper full-length, Probably Human, when one of its songs, "I Can Hurt People," was used in an episode of the popular series Weeds. After 2006's We're All Going There, he spent the next few years releasing a series of homemade singles. His reach also expanded to Europe when German label Skycap issued a 2009 compilation of his songs under the title Sixteen Skies. The 2010 live album Found Alive was captured at his regular N.Y.C. haunt the Living Room, after which Weinstein collaborated with producer Mike Viola on 2012's Clocked, which also saw release on Skycap. His personal songwriting style continued to mirror his life on self-produced efforts like 2014's Bottlefed and 2016's On Waves, which dealt with themes like aging and fatherhood with his inherent charm and grace. 2020 brought the similarly witty 42 ½, followed two years later by the more poignant Undivorceable.
© Timothy Monger /TiVo
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8 álbum(es) • Ordenado por Mejores ventas

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