Price: £14 in advance.
Status: Tickets available (Updated on 11th August 2014)
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Doors open at 7:30 PM – Event ends at 11:00 PM
Age: You must be 16 years of age or more to attend this event (with or without a guardian) | Photo ID – Please bring ID if you are 25 years of age or less or appear so. | | Access – Standing. There are no seats assigned. The venue is arranged on several floors with many stairs and no lift. Find out more about accessiblity.
About Kate Miller-Heidke
‘Down in the atmospheric cavern of Sticky Mike’s Frog Bar, Australian singer Kate Miller-Heidke went for the celestial look, with a voice which made it easy to imagine the cathedrals she has filled on the other side of the world.’
Following a sold out show in London and a busy run of four enthusiastically-received shows at Great Escape in Brighton, Australian songstress Kate Miller-Heidke announces four further dates for September.
‘Yours Was The Body’ introduces to a UK audience the hugely talented Kate Miller-Heidke an artist who has smashed all records to-date in her home country Australia for the fastest and most successful crowd-funded album.
When Kate parted company with her label she took the ever-growing independent route resulting in an overwhelming and very gratifying response from her army of loyal fans. ‘O Vertigo’ was funded entirely by the direct-to-fan platform PledgeMusic with Kate achieving her goal in only 3 days and the campaign went on to reach over 215% of its original target. Off the back of this success ‘O Vertigo’ will be soon be scheduled for release in the UK by Cooking Vinyl.
Kate is also well known in the world of Opera. This summer she will be performing “The Death of Klinghoffer” for the New York Metropolitan Opera before her return visit to the UK. New Yorker music critic Sasha Frere-Jones (New York Times, Village Voice, Spin) described her songs as “a big clutch of Pantone swatches”. American writer Neil Gaiman compared her voice to “being fucked by butterflies”.
When people discuss Kate Miller-Heidke, the metaphors have to be big, in order to match that monumental voice.