A singing workshop turns out to be a great place to learn some important truths.
Kim stood in front of the Natural Singer class, burst into tears, sniffled, and shook her head that she could not sing the song she had planned.
The scene is hauntingly reminiscent of the Broadway show A Chorus Line.
It is July 2000. I’m sitting at a piano in central Europe at the invitation of an engineering firm with 60+ billion euros in revenue, working with their senior management team, asking them to take risks to free their most authentic voice.
I’ve always loved to sing. At camp, in school, and on family vacations I especially loved the sing-alongs.
Imagine singing “My Funny Valentine” in front of a live audience while you lean on a baby grand piano, wearing a slinky red dress.
In trying to perfect his own craft, Claude Stein found a new career.
For a day and a half, I successfully avoided having to sing. But, with only a few of us left who hadn’t performed in the Natural Singer workshop, it was only a matter of time.
I love singing—in the shower, in the car, around my apartment—always by myself.
I went to Omega to attend Claude Stein’s three-day “The Natural Singer” workshop.
Consider the shocking possibility of improving the sound of your voice and coming face to face with your inner self at the same time.
The Goo Goo Doll’s voice coach trained a different type of singer on Wednesday, when he coached a primary school choir of disadvantaged youths.
What differentiates your approach from other singing classes?
Every human being is born with the capacity to sing in a way that aligns their inner and outer messages and frees the soul.
Since 2002, I have dealt with Lyme Encephalitis. On a daily experience, I deal with chronic migraine, light and sound sensitivity, chronic fatigue, body pain, and cognitive impairments.
In my most secret fantasies, I’m Melody Gardot, Nina Simone and Madeleine Peyroux.
I landed on a page displaying another workshop called “The Natural Singer”. I said to myself, “OMG”.