Home Jazz Former Geraldine Jazz musician Patterson releases single

Former Geraldine Jazz musician Patterson releases single



Geraldine’s musician Jazz Patterson returned to music full time and released a single on her second EP later this year.

Patterson, 25, quit his job as a consultant in late 2020 and recently released a single solitary, Is one of five tracks from his upcoming EP pain..

Patterson said pain, It was “bittersweet” due out in November.

Another single from EP, also named pain She said she was mostly married, but they broke up, it was great.

Read more:
* Caitlin Bradley wins the Bruce Medal from the University of Canterbury
* An ambitious singer who finds his moat in the renovated historic buildings of Christchurch
* Geraldine’s Diva returns to South Canterbury for a summer concert

“I’m fine, but I have a sore, aching feeling, not super dark, and a hollow feeling,” Patterson said.

Devoting full time to her music was “another experience,” she said.

“I’m running out of routines. I do concerts here and there. I love it. I have grown up listening and playing guitar since I was 11 years old.

When she attended Craighead Diosesan School in 2012, she received a $ 3,000 scholarship from the Adastra Foundation for her musical activities.

She left Geraldine at the age of 17 and released her first EP titled One Day.

Her new EP consists of five tracks, with themes based on the ups and downs she experienced in her early twenties.

Single pain When THE It will be released in September and October respectively.

She’s “crazy” that NZ On Air is funding the production of music videos in LA. Patterson has never been to Los Angeles, but that means he wants to go somewhere else.

Former Geraldine Christchurch resident writes about her experience on her second EP, Ache, in her early 20s.

Jared yeoward

Former Geraldine Christchurch resident writes about her experience on her second EP, Ache, in her early 20s.

Patterson’s songwriting process begins with writing the lyrics and using different loops and synths to create a rough demo of his electronic alternative pop music.

As the melody evolves, it hands “the bone” back to the producer for development.

The music industry can be a minefield for young musicians, but with great support, Patterson said he thinks the music industry is a positive experience.

Through her only music academy development program, she finds her voice and gains self-confidence as an artist.

“It’s hard to pay attention and not compare yourself to others. I have to be the best I can be. “

The Covid-19 Alert Level 4 blockade has canceled one of his concerts in Auckland next week, but gives him time to work on more music locally and plan potential performances when safe. She said.