Cindy Alexander is an L.A. based Singer/Songwriter, winner of a multitude of awards including David Foster's/NBC Star Tomorrow, L.A. Music Awards Songwriter of the Year/ Independent Pop Album of the Year, All Access Magazine's Best Female Pop Vocalist, and Just Plain Folks Song of the Year and Female Artist of the Year. Even with all the accolades and a "record deal" as the prize for winning a music reality show, she chose to stay a steadfast independent on her own label JamCat Records, which she created in 1999. That is, until she met the perfect indie partner in Blue Élan Records summer of 2014.
Thanks to internet exposure and a loyal international fan base, this indie artist has been able to travel the world with music as the key to her adventure. Known for songs that people sing along with, lyrics they quote to their friends, and a wicked sense of humor in between poignant songwriting, her live performances have charmed audiences and critics alike. Pnut (sounds like "peanut"), as she is affectionately known by her fans (the Pnut Gallery), has toured and shared the stage with America, the Bacon Brothers (Kevin and Michael Bacon), John Hiatt, Beth Hart, Lisa Loeb, Joe Bonamassa, Rick Springfield, Suzanne Vega, Joan Osborne, Edwin McCain, Marc Cohn, Dishwalla, Art Alexakis (Everclear), Gin Blossoms, Toad the Wet Sprocket, Karla Bonoff, Howard Jones, and the list goes on.
Cindy's music has been featured on US, European and Japanese compilations with Aimee Mann, Norah Jones and Sarah McLachlan, and in movies (Here on Earth, Sugar & Spice, Dorm Daze 2, Smokers) and television ( So You Think You Can Dance, Party of Five, various MTV and VH1 reality shows).
Zoë Nutt is a storyteller. She likes to tell stories with music and poignant and meaningful lyrics, but it’s perhaps her vocal interpretation of those words that brings her musical tales to life. Simply put, Zoë Nutt is a voice you will not soon forget.
Raised in Knoxville, and a graduate of Belmont University’s songwriting school in Nashville, Tennessee, Zoë has a way of quieting a room and hushing those voices in our heads that make it hard to sit and listen, so that all you want to do is hear the next thing she is going to sing.