Daisy Chute’s ‘Give Thanks’ Premiere

Today we’re delighted to feature Daisy Chute for the very first time, and what a wonderful way for us to introduce you to her, by premiering her new track ‘Give Thanks’, which is released tomorrow, on the day our friends over the pond will be celebrating ‘Thanksgiving’. Check out the heartwarming new track from Daisy below:

Give Thanks is an Americana song written and performed by London-based Scottish/American artist Daisy Chute. The track features Daisy singing and playing banjo and her band consisting of cello, pedal steel, double bass, drums, piano, guitar and plenty of harmonies. It was recorded at Konk Studios owned by her mentor Sir Ray Davies (of The Kinks). The song is a Thanksgiving anthem; it is a tribute to her American family and is set to be released on Thanksgiving Day 2019 (28th November). It starts with a rich vocal harmony section in free-time, before it kicks into tempo led by the banjo. At a mere 2 and a half minutes, this infectiously joyful song leaves you wanting more.

You can get the song here! – https://distrokid.com/hyperfollow/daisychute1/give-thanks

About Daisy Chute

Daisy Chute is a folk songstress and multi-instrumentalist and regular on the London music scene. Formerly of Decca’s platinum-selling classical group All Angels, she is excited to be working on her début album of original songs with producer and songwriter Tim Baxter (Andy Burrows, Editors, Nick Mulvey). Represented by Talentbanq and an award-winning artist, Daisy came first in the Coffee Music Project singer-songwriter competition with her song ‘London’s on Fire’ and her 3 most recent singles are being played in over 600 stores worldwide in Caffe Nero. Daisy has been busy performing both in the UK and abroad with tours to America and festival appearances including Glastonbury and Cornbury and even had a debut in the Danny Boyle/Richard Curtis feature film Yesterday as an onstage ukulele player and vocalist on the soundtrack. One of Paul Sexton’s ‘top music tips’, Daisy’s music has been compared to Simon and Garfunkel and Joni Mitchell by BBC Radio Kent.

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