Poe (singer)

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Poe
Poe at The El Rey Theatre Los Angeles by Ray Rae March 2010SML.jpg
Poe at The El Rey Theatre Los Angeles, California, 2010 (Photo by Ray Rae)
Background information
Birth name Anne Decatur Danielewski
Also known as Realpoe, POE Grooves
Origin New York, United States
Genres Electronica, trip hop, R&B, pop rock, alternative rock
Occupation(s) Musician, songwriter
Instruments Vocals, piano, guitar
Years active 1995–present
Labels Atlantic Records

Poe (born Anne Decatur Danielewski) is an American singer, songwriter, and record producer.[1][2][3][4][5] Poe's musical style is a unique blend of Rock, Jazz, Electronica, Folk, and Hip Hop elements combining intimate lyrical compositions.[3][4][6][7][8][9] Many of Poe's songs have been featured in films and on television.[10] Poe first hit the modern rock charts in 1995.[11][12]

Some of her early charting singles included "Angry Johnny", " Trigger Happy Jack", " Hello", and "Hey Pretty."[13][14][15] Videos for these singles had heavy rotation on MTV.[3][13][16][17] Poe spent six years with Atlantic Records[18] and is currently on her own label, Repoezessed Music Records."[18]

Noteworthy was Poe's early involvement with her online community of fans. Her web site, and the fan sites that supported her early in her career, predated modern social networking platforms and were among the first of their kind.[19][20] Atlantic Records' Senior Vice President of New Media, Nikki Sleight, referred to Poe's online power and one-on-one communication with thousands attending her concerts as "unheard of and pretty phenomenal" in Sleight's 1997 interview with Web Magazine. [21]

In 2004, she co-founded the digital innovations agency Signature Creative with John Gheur.[22]

Early life[edit]

Born in New York City and daughter of Polish film director Tad Z. Danielewski and his wife Priscilla Decatur Machold, Poe and her brother, novelist Mark Z. Danielewski, lived in six different countries before she turned eight.[5][23][24] Her father's film directing took the family to Africa, India, Spain, Switzerland, England, and the United States. When Poe was 12, her father moved his family to Provo, Utah where Poe attended junior high school and some of high school.[5][23][24] When Poe's parents divorced, Poe, then 16, left home and moved to New York City where she lived in a squat on the lower east side of Manhattan while attempting to connect with her estranged mother.[6][9][23][24][25] Poe continued submitting schoolwork to her high school in Utah and eventually graduated. She pursued her undergraduate studies at Princeton University, where she organized her first band.[18][23][26][27]

Early career[edit]

Poe began experimenting with musical samplers and sequencers as a teenager. Noteworthy are her early collaborations with J Dilla (AKA James Yancey, Jay Dee,) of Slum Village.[28] Poe's musical influences ranged "from Black Flag to Bob Dylan -- from Billie Holiday to Tribe Called Quest" according to music writer Stephen Grecco.[5][23][29][30]

Poe was signed to Modern/Atlantic Records in 1994 on the strength of the demos she made with J-Dilla and RJ Rice in RJ's living room in Detroit.[1][31]

On January 28, 1996, The New York Times Arts and Leisure Section named Poe, along with Alanis Morissette, among the defining voices of the current "movement in music" which featured "angry" female artists who were "...articulate, sexually explicit, both lover and fighter...(women who) reject self pity and refuse to define themselves purely in terms of their connection to men."[32] In September 1996, Glamour Magazine published a picture of Poe, with a snarl on her face and wearing a tee-shirt on which she'd written the words, "Happy-Well-Adjusted Female." In the accompanying interview, Poe says "I don't think 'Angry' really sums it up at all!"[33] In the November 14, 1996 issue of Rolling Stone Magazine (issue 747) Poe's album, "Hello," attained a position on the Reader's Top Ten Chart.[34] and in August 1997, Esquire Magazine (vol. 128 no. 2) named Poe, along with Gwen Stefani, Lil' Kim, and Sarah McLachlan among the top 5 "Women Who Rock Our World".[35]

Poe began her first major tour in January 1996, as the opening act for Lenny Kravitz.[36] She and her touring band (Daris Adkins on Guitar, Dan Marfisi "Jones" on Drums, Toby Skard on bass/ and Cameron Stone on cello)[37] then continued touring extensively as headliners and at festivals until 1999, when she stopped to begin pre-production on her second album for Atlantic. Pollstar Magazine reported in 1998 that Poe had performed for approximately 600 shows in a two-year time period.[38]

Hello[edit]

Poe's first album, Hello, was released in 1995. Musically, the album was described as a sample-rich amalgam of hip-hop, rock, and jazz.[4][39][40][41] Lyrically, the album was filled with literary allusions, film nods, comic book references, and psychological irony.[39][42] The CD was critically acclaimed.[2][9][43][44] Hits Magazine called "Hello" an "Over-the-top PoMo Masterpiece."[9]

Not long after the album's release, Poe's debut single, "Trigger Happy Jack (Drive By a Go-Go)," broke into the top 20 on the Billboard's Alternative and Modern Rock Charts.[45][46] "Trigger Happy Jack" was produced by Dave Jerden (Jane's Addiction, Alice in Chains) and featured Matt Sorum (of Guns and Roses) on drums.[47] It featured the lyric "You can't talk to a psycho like a normal human being".[48] The song's video went into high rotation on MTV and introduced Poe to the mainstream.[4][16][49][50][51] Also in 1997, Atlantic released a Maxi CD and 12-inch vinyl single of "Trigger Happy Jack" which included, "The Drive By Remix" by Steve Lyon, "The Psycho Demolition Mix" by Steve Lyon, an instrumental version of the song, and a "Poe Only" Mix.[52] Poe's second single, "Angry Johnny", broke into the top 10 on Billboard's Alternative and Modern rock charts, and also enjoyed heavy rotation at radio. The song's video received high rotation on MTV.[53][54][55] The song featured the line, "I wanna blow you...(pause) away."[56] A promotional Maxi single of the song was released to radio but was never available commercially. This Maxi Single included a "Band Mix" produced by Poe and Matt Sorum (of Guns and Roses) that received heavy rotation at radio.[57]

In August 1997, Atlantic released a Maxi single of the song, "Hello," that included six remixes of the song ("Hello: E-Smoove Funk Mix" by E-Smoove/ "Hello: Modern Mix" by Edge Factor/ "Hello: Nevins Electronica Mix" by Jason Nevins/ "Hello: The Generator Mix by E-Smoove/ "Hello: The Edge Factor Mix" by, Edge Factor, and "Hello: Trial Dub Mix" by Edge Factor.)[58]

On September 13, 1997, "Hello" hit number one on the Billboard Hot Dance Chart.[59] The video for this song also enjoyed heavy rotation on MTV.[51][60][61][62]

On November 20, 1997, the RIAA awarded "Hello" gold certification.[63]

Haunted[edit]

Poe's second album, Haunted, was released in October 2000.[64][65][66][67] The album, produced by Poe and Olle Romo[68] was inspired by Poe's discovery of a box of audio tapes that contained recordings of her late father's voice.[69][70] Listening to those tapes for the first time proved so difficult for Poe that she was hesitant to use them in her music. She was quoted in the Los Angeles Times, saying, "I took these tapes home, and I couldn't listen to them. It was too hard, so I kept finding ways to avoid it. They were sitting on my coffee table next to a boombox for quite some time."[71] Poe was quoted in The New York Daily News about when she finally listened to the tapes, saying, "It was clear how the next few years of my life would be spent."[72][73]

"Haunted" was embraced by the press. The Los Angeles Times wrote that "The wait for Poe's follow up to her debut album has paid off with rich, sophisticated, songs of depth and emotional intensity." They instructed audiences to "Think of 'Haunted' as the equivalent of Pink Floyd's "The Wall". They added that "Poe's version is more succinct, darker in parts, but just as accessible."[74] The New York Daily News wrote, "Samples of Poe's late father's voice and heartfelt musings weave in and out of the songs on "Haunted", providing a narrative structure inside which Poe attempts to put her father's ghost to rest."[75] All Music Guide wrote that "(Poe's) original compositions have the makings for a new music revolution alongside the likes of Radiohead's "Kid A"[76] Elle Magazine credited Poe with "...defining the future of pop".[77] Maxim Magazine called "Haunted", "The best mindf**k you'll get all year."[78] The publication, Indiana Statesman, described "Haunted" as "one of the most influential and innovative albums of this decade." Further claiming that "...this digitally produced album far outshines any studio album produced thus far."[79]

"Haunted's" first single "Hey Pretty" hit the top 20 on the Billboard Modern Rock chart at a time when the format had stopped playing female musicians and singers on the air.[80][81] At the end of 2000, the only two women in the Billboard top 100 year-end Modern Rock Chart were Gwen Stefani and Poe.[82][83][84] MTV put the "Hey Pretty" video into heavy rotation, and in July 2001, Poe was invited to be the opening act for Depeche Mode's "Exciter" arena tour.[85]

Also in 2000, Atlantic released a promotional CD single of the song, "Haunted," which included a remix by Grammy-winning producer/musician Chris Vrenna (Nine Inch Nails, Marilyn Manson).[86]

Mark Z. Danielewski[edit]

Main article: Mark Z. Danielewski

Poe's brother, Mark Z. Danielewski, is a best-selling novelist, and as young children Mark and Poe formed a creative relationship wherein Poe would read and edit the pages her brother wrote.[87][88] In 1997, Poe sent a manuscript of her brother's first novel "House of Leaves" to Warren Frazier, who was a college friend of hers and who had become an agent at John Hawkins Literary Agency in New York.[89][90] Warren agreed to represent Mark and eventually secured a publishing deal for Mark at Pantheon Books.[91] In 2000, Pantheon published "House of Leaves," releasing it to coincide with the release of Poe's second album "Haunted." Poe then invited Mark to do a spoken word passage in her "Drive By 2001" remix of the song "Hey Pretty"[92] and also invited him to perform this passage in both her video and live show opening for Depeche Mode.[93] Of his sister's support, Mark recounts how he once, in a moment of rage, tore the handwritten manuscript of a story called "Redwood" into tiny pieces and threw it into a dumpster and that Poe had gone out to that dumpster and taped the entire manuscript back together. It took her two weeks.[94][95]

In November 2000, Poe performed on a tour of Borders Bookstores with her brother.[96] Their set included Mark reading passages from "House of Leaves" and Poe singing songs that share themes with the book.[97] "House of Leaves" made the New York Times Best Seller list in April 2000.[98][99]

Poe's three album deal is lost in Atlantic/AOL Time Warner merger[edit]

With "Haunted" climbing the charts,[100][101] Atlantic announced that it had renewed Poe's contract and committed to Poe for three more albums.[102][103] They renewed their agreement with the boutique label, Modern/FEI Records (Fishkin Entertainment, Inc.) through which Poe was signed to Atlantic.[68][104][105] In addition, Atlantic committed to releasing and distributing "Haunted" internationally and serviced the album globally.[104][105] Shortly thereafter, they printed promo copies of "Wild," which was "Haunted's" second single that included a remix by Static Revenger. Copies of that single were never sent to radio.

A merger of Atlantic and AOL Time Warner was approved by the FCC in January 2001. AOL Time Warner was under close scrutiny to show positive results almost immediately after their mega-merger. With a softening of the economy after the FCC approval, they began close review of all relationships with third party production houses, such as Modern Records[106]

In November 2001, six weeks after renewing Poe's contract, Billboard Magazine announced that Atlantic was severing ties with Modern/FEI records, the label through which Poe was signed to Atlantic.[68][107]

The net result of this was that Poe was to be dropped from its roster of artists. Poe's manager and Modern/FEI label head, Paul Fishkin, stated that 'Poe was stunned to be let go as Atlantic had just picked up its option on her next three albums and had already printed promo CDs of her next single 'Wild' and sent them to radio.'[107][108][109] Val Azzoli, then President of Atlantic, said to Billboard Magazine of dropping Poe, 'Poe must be feeling pretty bruised right about now,' adding only that Atlantic had simply made a business decision.[110] The article points out that it was a strange decision in light of the fact that, 'according to SoundScan, "Haunted" had sold 250,000 copies and the album's first single, "Hey Pretty," had only come out two months prior'.[98] Spinner reflected ten years later on the business decision and its impact stating, 'With a gold record under her belt, a critically-acclaimed second album, a new hit single, strong sales, and an arena tour opening for Depeche Mode, Poe was well-established as an important influence. And then, poof—she disappeared.' [111]

2001–2011[edit]

In 2002, a story in the August issue of "LA Weekly" shed some light on the action of Atlantic to drop their rapidly rising artist with commitments and creative work underway. Poe had been signed to Atlantic in 1995 through a boutique label called Modern Records/Fishkin Entertainment Inc. (FEI). Amidst the complex and huge merger of Time Warner with AOL in 2000, it came to light that, in spite of the fact that Atlantic was responsible for providing all funding, marketing, publicity, radio promotion, tour support and distribution for the Poe project, Modern/FEI (not Atlantic) in its 1982 distribution deal with Atlantic, was awarded ownership of the masters of all Poe recordings. What this meant for Atlantic was that, by renewing Poe's contract, Atlantic had committed sizable resources to a project in which it would have a financial participation, but not an equity stake in Poe's past, present or future catalogue.[112]

In November 2000, Atlantic/AOL Time Warner first chose to drop the Modern/FEI, and as a result were contractually obligated to pay Modern/FEI an undisclosed amount of money, and effectively release themselves from any further fiduciary responsibilities to Modern/ FEI and/or Poe. This resulted in a pay-off for Modern/FEI and prematurely ended all printing, distribution, marketing, and promotion of Poe's second album "Haunted." [113] In exchange for these monies, Modern/FEI's agreed to give Atlantic a two-year grace period during which Modern/FEI agreed not to do anything commercially with any of Poe's master recordings, enabling Atlantic to sell off their stock of already produced copies of "Haunted." As a result, "Haunted" received no further promotional support and the album faded from the market place.[114][115][116]

In 2004, Modern/ FEI sold the Poe Masters for "Hello" and "Haunted" to Sheridan Square Music who merged in 2005 with V2 Records, which cataloged the Poe masters under a sub-label called Indie Blue.[117] Indie Blue and Sheridan Square Music were acquired by E-One Music in 2009.[118][119]

Though Modern/ FEI kept ownership of Poe’s masters until 2004, in 2001 as “Haunted” was climbing the charts, the label sold its interest in Poe as an artist and in Poe’s future recordings, in a questionable deal to wealthy oil executive and author Robert M. Edsel who bought her contract and kept Poe tied up in court, unable to release new music or perform professionally for nearly a decade.[39][113][120] What music Poe did release during that time was generally done under the pseudonym “Jane.”[121][122] The contract eventually ended after 10 years of legal wrangling, when The Labor Commission of California ruled in favor of Poe.[123] New York Post writer, Miriam Katz, quoted Poe in her 2011 article, “A Decade of Silence,” about Poe’s ten-year legal battles, “My entire life was suddenly under the control of a very powerful man whom I didn’t know, and who didn’t [seem to] mean well. It was a horror story from which I am just beginning to recover.” [124]

Poe was able to perform for charitable events during this period, and she collaborated on film soundtracks and continued to compose and write.[125][126][127] Also, her songs were licensed for use in films and commercials.[10][128][129][130]

2012–present[edit]

On September 12, 2012, Poe posted a one-minute song and video on a new mobile platform called PTCH; however, no announcement was made about an official release date. The video features a split narrative told across different frames on a single screen. The song, which repeats the line, "And some say that it loops forever this road that I lose you on every time," is currently titled "September 30, 1955."[131][132]

Charitable work[edit]

Poe is a passionate supporter of The David Lynch Foundation. This charitable organization teaches Transcendental Meditation to children in underprivileged school districts.[133] Poe has played at numerous fundraisers for the foundation, including a show with Donovan at the El Rey Theatre.[105][126][127] She performed again for the foundation, along with Ellen Degeneres and Russell Brand, at their Gala Fundraiser at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art on December 3, 2011.[134]

Discography[edit]

Albums[edit]

Year Album details Peak chart positions Certifications
(sales threshold)
US US Heat
1995 Hello 71 4
2000 Haunted
  • Release date: October 31, 2000
  • Label: Atlantic Records
115
"—" denotes releases that did not chart

Singles[edit]

Year Title Peak chart positions Album
US Alt Rock US Dance US Adult Top 40
1995 "Trigger Happy Jack (Drive By a Go-Go)" 27 Hello
"Angry Johnny" 7
1996 "Hello" 13 1
1998 "Today" Great Expectations soundtrack
"Rise and Shine" Promo only
"Control" Haunted
2000 "Walk the Walk
2001 "Hey Pretty" 13 30
"—" denotes releases that did not chart

Poe remixes[edit]

  • "Trigger Happy Jack (Drive By a Go Go)" 12 inch vinyl and CD Maxi Single,
  1. Trigger Happy Jack: The Drive By Remix" by Steve Lyon
  2. Trigger Happy Jack: The Psycho Demolition Mix" by Steve Lyon
  3. Trigger Happy Jack: Instrumental" LP mix
  4. Trigger Happy Jack: Poe Only" LP Mix.[52]
  • "Angry Johnny" Promo CD Single,
  1. "Angry Johnny: The Band Mix."
  • "Hello" Promo CD Single,
  1. "Hello: Band Mix,"
  2. "Hello" 12 " Vinyl and CD Maxi Single,
  3. "Hello: E-Smoove Funk Mix" by, E-Smoove,
  4. "Hello: Modern Mix" by, Edge Factor,
  5. "Hello: Nevins Electronica Mix" by Jason Nevins,
  6. "Hello: The Generator Mix by E-Smoove,
  7. "Hello: The Edge Factor Mix" by, Edge Factor,
  8. "Hello: Trial Dub Mix" by, Edge Factor.[58]
  • "Haunted" Promo CD Single,
  1. "Haunted: The Chris Vrenna Mix."[86]
  • "Rise and Shine" CD Single with Gwen Stefani and Levar Halter,
  1. "Rise and Shine: Gospel Mix,"
  2. "Rise and Shine: Acoustic Mix,"
  3. "Rise and Shine: All Levar."[136]

Additional professional projects[edit]

Video games[edit]

In October 1998, Poe appeared with actor Bruce Willis in the PlayStation video game "Apocalypse". Poe plays Bruce Willis's ex-girlfriend, Mary Magdelene, who had been turned into the evil Plague—one of the deadly horsemen of Apocalypse.[137] Poe also contributed an early version of the song "Control" to the soundtrack of "Apocalypse."[138][139]

In May 2010, Poe's song "Haunted" appeared as the end credit of Episode 2 in the Microsoft Game studio game, "Alan Wake".[140][141]

Conjure One projects[edit]

In 2002, Poe co-wrote and performed, "Center of the Sun" and "Make a Wish" for Conjure One's self-titled release on Nettwerk Records.[142] "Center of the Sun" was featured in the film X-Men 2.[10] A Special Edition 12-inch vinyl record and a CD single of the song were released in 2003, with remixes by Pete Lorimer – 29 Palms Remix, Junkie XL Remix, and Solarstone's Chilled-Out Remix.[143]

In 2005, Poe co-wrote and performed "Endless Dream," " Extraordinary Way" and "One Word" for Conjure One's second album entitled "Extraordinary Ways." On the original packaging, Poe was credited with the pseudonym, "Jane," due to her legal limitations during that period.[51] Also in 2005, a CD single and 12-inch vinyl records were released of "Extraordinary Way," which included remixes by Antillas and Low End Specialists.[144]

Soundtracks and film work[edit]

1998

1999

  • Poe also collaborated with Danny Elfman on the score for Anywhere But Here contributing vocalization throughout the score.[148]

2000

  • Poe performed a stylized dance choreography to her version of "Our Lips Are Sealed" (re-imagined as "My Lips Are Sealed") in the film Gossip[151] and contributed the song to the film's soundtrack.[152]

2002

  • Poe's song "Center of the Sun" was licensed for use in the movie, X-Men 2. Credits are listed as Anne Danielewski, writer, and Poe, performer.[129]

2008

  • Poe provided backing vocals for the soundtrack of Repo! The Genetic Opera, notably in the songs "Legal Assassin", "We Started this Op'ra Shit!" (as the singing voice for the character of 'Single Mom') and "Things You See In a Graveyard".

2009

2010

  • Poe's song "Haunted" was used in the video game Alan Wake.

2011

  • Poe collaborated again with Danny Elfman on the score he wrote for Real Steel original motion picture score. Her vocals are featured in the songs "Why We're Here" and "Parkway Motel".

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Mirken, Steve. "Atlantic's Poe will be Unfamiliar Nevermore." Billboard Magazine September 2, 1995.
  2. ^ a b Doerschuk, Robert L. "Rough Mix." Musician Magazine December 1995.
  3. ^ a b c Herman, James Patrick. "A Control Room of One's Own." Elle Magazine November 2001.
  4. ^ a b c d Huhn, Mary. "Alt.Rock." Rolling Stone Magazine November 28, 1996.
  5. ^ a b c d Blush, Steven and Thomas Colbath. "Poe" Seconds Magazine Number 35, March 1998.
  6. ^ a b Grecco, Stephen. "Village Voice." Vogue Magazine September 1996
  7. ^ "Spotlighting Sound Talent." Interview Magazine January 1996.
  8. ^ "Spin Fashion: The Clash." Spin Magazine January 1996.
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  13. ^ a b [1][dead link]
  14. ^ Digital Songs. Billboard. Retrieved on 2012-12-14.
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  21. ^ Victoria, Laura. "One Named Wonder Poe Sings the Web's Praises" Web Magazine(Sleight: "I remember tracking the digital activity at one of Poe's theatre shows in 1996 and it turned out that 1755 of the people coming to her show had actually communicated with her online one-on-one which was unheard of and pretty phenomenal.") September 1997.
  22. ^ http://www.signaturecreative.com
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  29. ^ Grecco, Stephen. "Spotlighting Sound Talent" Interview Magazine. January 1996.
  30. ^ "I loved the incredible story telling in Cole Porter and Dylan songs, and I related terribly to the heartbreak and vulnerability I heard in Billy Holiday's voice. Punk Rock and Hip Hop, on the other hand, influenced me deeply with their language of empowerment and raw immediacy. Those genres demanded a brave refusal to be silenced or forgotten, and that inspired me tremendously." – Poe. Robertson, R. "Poe to Poe" Venice Magazine. December 1995.
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  50. ^ Knight, Ibid.
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  54. ^ Hits Magazine. March 1996
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  69. ^ Baltin, Ibid.
  70. ^ Appleford, Steve. "Record Rack" Los Angeles Times. October 29, 2000.
  71. ^ Appleford, Ibid.
  72. ^ Farber, Jim. "A Remarkable Family Album" The New York Daily News. October 29, 2000,
  73. ^ Newman, Melinda. "The Beat: Poe Haunted by Father's Voice on Atlantic" Billboard. October 14, 2000.
  74. ^ Appleford, Steve. "Record Rack" Los Angeles Times. October 29, 2000.
  75. ^ Farber, Ibid.
  76. ^ Rovi. "Reviews" All Music Guide. November 2000.
  77. ^ Herman, James Patrick. "Poe: An Introspective Tour De Force" Elle Magazine, Issue 182. September 2000,
  78. ^ S.B., Ibid.
  79. ^ Vukelic, Kate. "Poe's Personal Discovery Yields Altruistic Artistry" Indiana Statesman. Monday, February 19, 2001.
  80. ^ Pesselnick, Jill. "The Modern Age" Billboard. June 9, 2001.
  81. ^ [3][dead link]
  82. ^ Ibid.
  83. ^ Billboard - Google Books. Books.google.com (2001-06-09). Retrieved on 2012-12-14.
  84. ^ Pesselnick, Ibid.
  85. ^ Elfman, Doug. "Pulling Off the Shrink Wrap" Los Angeles Times. August 16, 2001.
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  88. ^ Aquilante, Dan. "A Novel Piece of Music" The New York Post. November 14, 2000.
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