Beatie Wolfe

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Beatie Wolfe
Beatie Wolfe portrait.png
Beatie Wolfe in her Musical Jacket
Background information
BornLondon, United Kingdom
Occupation(s)Artist, musician
  • Vocals
  • Guitar
  • Piano
Years active2010–present

Beatie Wolfe is an Anglo-American singer-songwriter, described as "a pioneering songwriter"[1] known for "seeing music differently"[2] and creating new tangible formats for music, which include the 'World's First 3D Interactive Album App[3]' for her debut album 8ight, a musical jacket for her second album Montagu Square[4] and the world's first live 360 AR stream for her third album Raw Space.[5] These musical innovations have gained Wolfe critical acclaim with Highsnobiety naming Wolfe as one of '10 Ways Music Will Change in 2017'[6] and Wired (magazine) featuring Wolfe as one of 22 changing the world.[7]

In June 2016, Wolfe was invited to meet Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II, representing the best of British Innovation, and in September 2016 Wolfe featured in the Victoria and Albert Museum's exhibition ‘Records and Rebels’ where she performed and spoke alongside David Bowie's designer Jonathan Barnbrook about her work.[8] Wolfe performed and spoke at Austin, Texas music festival South by Southwest in March 2016 and 2017,[9] in addition to hosting Pandora Radio's stage and lifestream in 2017. Wolfe is also the co-founder of a "profound"[10] research project looking at the Power of Music for people living with dementia.

Wolfe has performed album tours in the United Kingdom,[11] United States, and Europe and has given keynote speeches at the Royal Institution, Wired (magazine)'s Conference,[12] Berklee College of Music, Apple Campus & Digital Life Design.

Early life[edit]

Wolfe was born in Sands End, South London, to an English mother and American father. She attended the Young Blood Theatre group at the Riverside Studios between 2000 and 2004 where she wrote and performed in a number of plays at the Riverside Theatre and Lyric Theatre. Wolfe attended Ibstock Place School from age 3 to 16. Following Ibstock, she attended Goldsmiths, University of London where she studied English Literature. For her final year dissertation, Wolfe wrote about Canadian singer-songwriter Leonard Cohen, which she received a first for and it was subsequently published online.[13] This led to her musical interpretation of Cohen's poem "Thousand Kisses Deep" and correspondence with Cohen and his team.

Early music career[edit]

On 10 – 12 November 2007, Wolfe was invited to play the Jack Kerouac Festival[14] at the Marquee Club alongside American performers Carolyn Cassady, Saul Williams and David Amram. David Amram, who declared Wolfe to be "the Baroness of bob", invited the London singer songwriter to perform at his residency night at the Cornelia Street Cafe in New York. On 7 April 2008, Wolfe performed her first of several shows[15] with Amram at Cornelia Street Cafe, alongside The Sopranos star John Ventimiglia and poet Penny Vlagopoulos. She also performed at New York clubs Rockwood Music Hall, The Living Room, Pete's Candy Store and on East Village Radio.

Burst EP (2010–2011)[edit]

Wolfe's debut EP, Burst was released in January 2010 as CD & iPhone App and was one of very few artist apps available. BBC London premièred her song "Oh Darling" and promoted the EP launch concert at St Pancras Old Church. GQ's James Mullinger[16] reviewed it as "the best concert [he'd] been to all year."

In July 2011, Wolfe performed at the popular Secret Garden Party in Huntington. In August 2011, she was selected by EMI and Roundhouse to be featured in its 30/30 compilation album and recorded her song "Danger Blue" with producer Steve Hillage. This was released in December 2011 on Roundhouse Records. In August 2011, Wolfe shared the bill with American jazz musician Wynton Marsalis at Ronnie Scott's Jazz Club. Following the show, Wolfe and Marsalis became friends and he became an important musical influence and mentor.

First Single "Never Ever": 2012[edit]

In August 2012, Wolfe's first single "Never Ever[17][18]" was released and attracted the attention of a variety of acclaimed personalities including Michael Acton Smith and London MP Tom Watson. As part of its launch she performed at the Arts festival Wassaic[19] in upstate New York alongside The Stepkids and Bing Ji Ling and did the radio premier on New York's East Village Radio. Back in London Wolfe performed "Never Ever" with her Pack on the Moshi Monsters TV show to its 80 million subscribers. Wolfe returned to New York in September 2012 for a residency with Punchdrunk's theatre show Sleep No More and a run of other performances.

Debut album 8ight: 2013 – 2014[edit]

In July 2013, Wolfe released her debut album 8ight as a vinyl, lyric book and 'world's first' 3D interactive album app which British GQ premiered in its magazine and app, titled "Beatie Wolfe enters a new dimension: How folk's sultry songtress gave depth to her debut album."[20] The album was positively reviewed by GQ as "updating traditional sounds with themes from modern life... she enraptured us with her smoky, captivating melodies about love and loss." It was also positively reviewed by Monocle's Culture Editor Rob Bound who called it "Beautiful, it's hitting me like lovely records do"[21] and Wolfe appeared on the front page of the Archant's Ham&High[22] with a double album page review, which described 8ight as: "Raw, brooding and so diverse it features everything from spongy bass to ukuleles, the record is an irresistible collection of melodious three-minute pop nuggets."

8ight's Innovations[edit]

Wolfe's "world’ first"[23] format was positively received by various critics such as Wired magazine who described it as an "ingenious 3D layered view that beautifully brings to life her captivating folk sounds"[3] and British GQ magazine who stated that Wolfe "continues to innovate with her beautiful new album 8ight". Several magazines noted that Wolfe was "the first artist to introduce Palm Top Theatre to her product".[24]

8ight Tour[edit]

Following her 3D Interactive App release, Apple Inc. invited Wolfe to perform at its worldwide flagship event theatres – London, New York & Berlin – to present her App in a live interview and perform tracks off 8ight. Live interviewers included New York's Spin magazine editor & chief Craig Marks, GQ's commissioning editor Charlie Burton and Debug Founder Sascha Kösch.

Prior to the US tour for 8ight, Wolfe appeared on Monocle 24's Review Show[25] to talk about the influences behind the album, which coincided with a review in Monocle Mediterraneo 2013 summer publication.[26] In September 2013, Wolfe performed a US tour including headline shows in San Francisco, San Diego, LA, New York and Boston. UK tour performances included The Stables[27] in Buckinghamshire, Hare & Hounds in Birmingham and 606 Club in London. European performances included Hamburg's Nochtspeicher, CeBIT in Hanover and the Berlin Kurfürstendamm theatre. In November 2013, Wolfe was invited to present her App and perform at Wired's creative salon in Old Street. Her "8” App was later reviewed in January 2014's Wired Insider,[3] as a highlight of the night.

Beatie Wolfe standing in her album exhibition at the Victoria and Albert Museum

Album Lyric Book – Words of 8ight[edit]

On 19 February 2014, at Mayfair's Maggs Bros Ltd on Berkeley Square – one of the longest-established antiquarian booksellers in the world – Wolfe launched the first edition of 'Words of 8IGHT',[28] her lyric book to accompany the album. Wolfe cited in the book her musical influences which included: "Donny Hathaway’s vocals, James Brown’s sass, Nina Simone’s soul, Tom Waits’ grit, Leonard Cohen's words, Stevie Wonder's melodies, Brian Wilson's harmonies, Otis Redding's feeling, The Beatles’ versatility, John Lennon's honesty, Rick Rubin's production and Elliott Smith's everything."[29]

Album: Montagu Square: 2015 – 2016[edit]

Wolfe's second album Montagu Square was conceived at 34 Montagu Square – the former home of Jimi Hendrix, Ringo Starr, Paul McCartney, John Lennon & Yoko Ono – and the album's single "Take Me Home" was recorded in the room where McCartney wrote ‘"Eleanor Rigby" & Hendrix penned "The Wind Cries Mary."

Montagu Square received positive reviews with The Independent newspaper calling the album "absolutely gorgeous"[30] and praising Wolfe for being a "pioneering songwriter", Forbes calling it "extraordinary,"[31] The Huffington Post highlighting its "strong percussive sound with a bluesy overtone" and praising its "refreshingly low fi and honest"[32] sound and Monocle Magazine describing the album as: "pure and simple; a short, sharp flip-it-over-and-listen-again LP of well-made, expertly played, beautifully sung chamber pop."[33]

Following Montagu Square's release, Wolfe was nominated for Google Play Music's "Best Digital Artist" alongside the 1975.

Montagu Square's Innovations[edit]

Musical Jacket[edit]

Following on the innovations of her debut album 8ight, Montagu Square was released as a one-off musical jacket made by legendary musician's tailor Michael Fish (fashion designer).[9] Wolfe recorded the album's live single "Take Me Home" at 34 Montagu Square, Marylebone, the former home of Jimi Hendrix, Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, John Lennon & Yoko Ono and in the same room where "The Wind Cries Mary" and "Eleanor Rigby" had been written. Wolfe's live recording – complete with its ambient sound, resonance of the room – was then translated into a woven fabric by textiles artist BeatWoven and cut by tailor Michael Fish (fashion designer) (who dressed Jimi Hendrix, David Bowie & Mick Jagger in the 60s and 70s) into the first Musical Jacket of its kind.[34] The Jacket has also been NFC-enabled, allowing people to hear the single by tapping their phone onto the fabric. Wolfe's "Take Me Home" jacket has been featured in the Evening Standard, Craft Magazine, Creative Review, Huffington Post,[35] Wired (magazine), Forbes,[31] Recode,[36] The Next Web,[37] Tech Crunch[38] and Fast Company.[39] Tech Crunch called the Musical Jacket "spectacular" and praised Wolfe for "making music physical again, in a very literal way."

Wolfe has told the story of her Musical Jacket at Digital Life Design in Munich, Germany alongside Arianna Huffington, at the Apple Campus in Cupertino, California, at an audience with Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II in Liverpool, at SXSW 2016 in Austin, Texas and in the Victoria and Albert Museum alongside David Bowie's designer Jonathan Barnbrook for the 'Records and Rebels' exhibition.[8]

NFC Album Deck[edit]

In addition to the musical jacket, 'Montagu Square' was released as the world's first NFC Album Deck[40] in collaboration with MOO. The Next Web called this release "a brilliant inspiring idea that transcends novelty"[37] and Wired (magazine) called it "bleeding edge." The Montagu Square album deck comes as a pack of printed cards with each card corresponding to each track off the album and featuring artwork, lyrics and an embedded Near Field Communication (NFC) chip – allowing listeners to tap the song cards onto their phone to play the music and access its content. The Montagu Square Deck was previewed at London's Serpentine Gallery.

Album lyric book – Words of Montagu Square[edit]

In April 2016 Wolfe teamed up with Rohan Silva and his recently opened bookshop Libreria (part of Second Home) on Hanbury Street to launch the words of Montagu Square, the album's lyric book.

Album: Raw Space: 2017[edit]

Wolfe's third album Raw Space was conceived at Bell Labs' Anechoic chamber, cited in the Guinness World Records as the quietest room in the world. The album features "Little Moth", a song written in tribute to singer songwriter Elliott Smith and described by Spindle Magazine as "a tender homage with the intimate double vocals, distant mellotron and all round low-fi sound, very much in the spirit of Smith’s style and production"[41]

Raw Space was released in May 2017 and reviewed positively by BBC Radio 4[42] who called it "delicious", KCRW who called it "raw, gritty and honest", Jazziz[43] who praised the song arrangements for having echoes of George Martin, New Scientist who described it as "intimate, like the sound of secrets whispered under bed covers," and Nathan Brackett who called it "amazing" and made it an Amazon Music album of the month. It also featured on Bayerischer Rundfunk, Hoxton Radio, XETRA-FM.

Raw Space's Innovations[edit]

Live 360 AR Stream[edit]

Responding to the streaming age of music becoming the principle way of listening and continuing her approach of trying to reunite music in the digital age with a sense of tangibility, ceremony and storytelling,[44] Wolfe released Raw Space as the world's first live 360 AR stream[29] in collaboration with Bell Labs[45] and Theo Watson's design company, Design I/O. This was a first in the world for combining live, 360˚ stereoscopic video and real-time AR visuals, creating a modern, Fantasia-like live streamed album experience.[46] In an interview with Hoboken Life, Wolfe described the thinking behind Raw Space:

Raw Space touches on the themes I’ve been exploring since my first album but in perhaps the most extreme and technicolor way. For this album, it began with a question. What would the anti-stream of today look like? With Raw Space, I wanted to create the antithesis of our current streaming experience and really celebrate the world of the album—it’s artwork, arc, narrative, music—in a fully immersive and multi sensory way, which has the effect of placing the listener at the centre of this dynamic world.[47]

The live stream started on May 5, 2017 and ran continuously for 7 days straight. A turntable physically played Wolfe's album Raw Space on repeat from inside the Bell Labs' Anechoic chamber while people logged on via YouTube to listen to the music and explore the room in 360-degree video with the Augmented reality animation bringing the album's artwork, lyrics and visual landscape to life in real-time for the viewers.[42] The Augmented reality animation was also part-generative, which meant that with every spin the visuals would evolve and listeners might experience different things. The Raw Space live stream was given high praise by TechCrunch,[48] Axios (website), Fast Company (magazine),[49] Wired (magazine)[50] and New Scientist, who described it as "like walking around in a dream someone had made for me"[51] and the BBC Radio 4 called it "transformative"[42] and "an extraordinary production: music and visuals" for "operating in this liminal space between online and offline." Raw Space was featured in YouTube's 'Best of 360.'

Live, generative AR performance

In addition to the live stream, Wolfe also pioneered the world's first live, generative Augmented reality performance for songs "Little Moth" and "As You" as part of the launch of Raw Space.[52] This was achieved by using kinect's motion-sensing devices, designed for Microsoft's Xbox 360 games console, to track Wolfe's movements in the chamber and allow the Augmented reality animation to respond to her specific location in real time. New Scientist described this as "an enchanting effect," with the song's lyrics streaming out of her mouth as her sung and the graphics following her round the room in real time.[53]

Beatie Wolfe standing at the Holmdel Horn Antenna from which she broadcast her album into Space

Raw Space broadcast[edit]

On September 26, 2017, Wolfe broadcast her album Raw Space into space via the Holmdel Horn Antenna and with the assistance of Robert Woodrow Wilson amongst other engineers. Robert Woodrow Wilson made an update to the horn to ensure Wolfe's music got past the earth's atmosphere and into space, making this the first music broadcast into space using the Holmdel Horn Antenna.

Experiments in Art and Technology collaborator[edit]

Wolfe's Raw Space sits under the umbrella of Bell Labs Experiments in Art and Technology, a 50-year-old collaborative program which began in October, 1966 with 9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering, and Wolfe is one of the first 21st century collaborators joining the likes of past participants John Cage, Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg. Bell Labs president and Nokia CTO Marcus Weldon said the program has “attenuated” over the decades, but he's hoping to kickstart it by working with Wolfe.[48]

Bell Labs 'Human Digital Orchestra' and Wolfe[edit]

Bell Labs invited Wolfe to perform the world's first artist show with the Human Digital Orchestra[54] at Propeller Fest in Hoboken, New Jersey/New York on May 20, 2016. Wolfe together with the Nokia Bell Labs' team choreographed the first original artist show using the multi-dimensional Human Digital Orchestra platform which allowed the audience to effect sonic, visual and sensory elements of Wolfe's live performance in real time. The Human Digital Orchestra was conceived by multi Grammy/Oscar/Nobel winning Bell Labs as a foundational element for the restart of Experiments in Art and Technology (E.A.T) that Bell Labs pioneered 50 years ago.

Philanthropic Work[edit]

Power of Music & Dementia[edit]

Power of Music & Dementia[55] is a philanthropic collaboration between Wolfe, Spirit of Creation and 20/20 Research, supported by The Utley Foundation. Wolfe was inspired by the work of neurologist Oliver Sacks and his book Musicophilia, about the effects of music on the brain, and after several family members had been diagnosed with the disease she decided to go and play to them.[56] The impact of this inspired Wolfe's Power of Music & Dementia project, one of the first studies to look at new (novel) music for people living with dementia. Wolfe's study has been described as "ground-breaking"[57] and "profound" for testing music unconnected to memory, that patients are hearing for the first time, and has been shared by the American Alzheimer's Association[58] and Stanford University. The Power of Music research tour ran for 4-months between November 2014 and February 2015 and Wolfe performed her original music at Priory Group care homes across the UK while responses were monitored, both during the live performance and in the weeks following as the patients listened to the same songs on headsets. The findings, which included a significant improvement in communication and memory,[10] were published in May 2015 and received positive press from The Times, Independent, Guardian, BBC Radio 4,[59] and Wired (magazine)[60] as the first study to both test and show the benefits of new (novel) music.[61] Wolfe has presented about 'Power of Music & Dementia' at WIRED's Conference,[62] Digital Life Design, UCSD, Royal Institution, Social Innovation Summit (Silicon Valley) and at the American Alzheimer Association's annual updates on dementia. This is the first part of a larger project looking at the power of music to help to reanimate people living with dementia which she recently discussed in an interview with Stanford University for their "Of Sound Mind" TV show.[63] Wolfe's song "Need Somebody" (from on Montagu Square) was inspired by this dementia project. Wolfe also collaborated with Punchdrunk on their Greenhive Green[64] project as the musical artist for the installation.

Kids Wish for the World[edit]

Kids Wish for the World, a charity single in aid NSPCC's ChildLine & War Child charity, is a re-recording of one of Wolfe's original songs[65] ‘Wish’ and this new version features children from the UK singing their wish for the world following a competition Wolfe ran on Michael Acton Smith's social media platform PopJam. The competition engaged over 50,000 children, with 22,000 wishes received in two days. Of these entries Wolfe chose ten finalists to record their wishes as part of the single and star in the music video. The single and video featured on MTV, CITV, BBC News, The Evening Standard and The Sun.

Awards, Patronage & Nominations[edit]

Best Digital Artist - Google award[edit]

MusicAlly and Google Play Music nominated Wolfe for the 'Best Digital Artist' 2016 award alongside the 1975 and Alan Walker (music producer).[66] Wolfe was the only independent artist nominated across the awards.

Best of Britain Innovation, award[edit]

Wolfe was selected to represent the best of British creativity and innovation at the IFB2016 held in Liverpool and had an audience with Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.[67]

E.A.T. collaborator[edit]

Wolfe was chosen by Bell Labs to reboot Experiments in Art and Technology[68] programme, which began with 9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering in October, 1966 and featured Andy Warhol, John Cage and Robert Rauschenberg as past collaborators.

Wired nomination[edit]

Wired UK chose Wolfe as one of twenty-two changing the world in 2017 alongside Julie Hanna (President Barack Obama's Ambassador for Global Entrepreneurship) and Manal Al-Sharif.[69]

Ambassador for London Technology[edit]

Wolfe was invited to become a 2016 Ambassador for London Technology. Wolfe was the only artist ambassador, joining UK CEO's of Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Martha Lane Fox and Eileen Burbidge.

The Dots nomination[edit]

The-Dots named Wolfe a 'Creative Leaders for 2017' alongside the Southbank Centre's Artistic Director, Design Museum's CEO and British Film Institute's CEO.[70]


New Theatre Royal in Portsmouth chose Wolfe as its youngest Patron[71] joining Twiggy, Timothy West, Sheila Hancock and Prunella Scales. Wolfe performed the first live music concert in their Minghella Studio.

Musical style and influences[edit]

Wolfe's style has been described by The Huffington Post as "low fi and honest"[72] indie rock with a "strong percussive sound and bluesy overtone" and by Monocle (UK magazine) as "expertly played, beautifully sung chamber pop."[33] Praised by GQ for her "smoky captivating melodies that envelop the listener in tales of love and loss"[20] Wolfe's music pulls from the brooding poeticism of Leonard Cohen, the tender intimacy of Elliott Smith and occasionally veers into Americana and grunge territory. Wolfe's live performance has been hailed as "absolutely breathtaking" by The New York Times Magazine and “a profound delivery of depth and soul” and Wolfe has been described as a "beguiling, excellent live performer."[23]

Wolfe influences include: "Donny Hathaway’s vocals, James Brown’s sass, Nina Simone’s soul, Tom Waits’ grit, Leonard Cohen's words, Stevie Wonder's melodies, Brian Wilson's harmonies, Otis Redding's feeling, The Beatles’ versatility, John Lennon's honesty, Rick Rubin's production and Elliott Smith's everything."[29]



Raw Space[edit]

Released: 5 May 2017

Song Track Length Written By
Little Moth 1 03:55 Beatie Wolfe
The Man Who 2 05:25
Pure Being 3 04:06
Gimme Some Love 4 04:26
Oh Darling 5 04:45
Broken Bird 6 05:03
As You 7 03:54
How Can I 8 04:24

Montagu Square[edit]

Released: 26 October 2015

Song Track Length Written By
Set Her Free 1 02:56 Beatie Wolfe
Battleships 2 03:54
From Green To Red 3 04:27
Take Me Home 4 04:13
This Love 5 04:38
Simply Friends 6 03:20
To Be Saved 7 05:38
Need Somebody 8 04:29


Released: 1 July 2013

Song Track Length Written By
Lied 1 03:05 Beatie Wolfe
Make it Up 2 03:05
Never Ever 3 02:59
Too Lovely 4 03:28
Danger Blue 5 03:12
Thinking For Two 6 03:18
Could She Be 7 03:18
Beautiful Affair 8 03:52
Lied (Extd Ver) Bonus 03:25


Burst EP[edit]

Released: 1 January 2010

Song Track Length Written By
Beautiful Affair 1 03:40 Beatie Wolfe
Burst 2 04:54
11:07 3 04:11
It Will All Fall 4 04:08
As You 5 03:24


Title Track Length Released Written By
Never Ever 1 02:57 11 July 2012 Beatie Wolfe
Too Lovely 1 03:28 26 September 2012
Wish 1 03:34 8 June 2014
Kids Wish for the World 1 03:36 8 February 2015
Back On Track 1 03:36 3 February 2017


Video Directed By Released
Never Ever Phil Connolly 15 July 2012
Too Lovely 1Take TV 25 September 2012
Make It Up Robin Pattinson & Columbia Film Institute 4 December 2012
Lied (2D Version) Phil Connolly 1 August 2013
Wish Ben Stevenson 8 June 2014
Kids Wish for the World Ben Stevenson 2 January 2015


App Developer Released Designer Format
Beatie Wolfe – Burst EP Theodore Watson 8 February 2010 Design I/0 iOS
Beatie Wolfe – 8 Theodore Watson 1 July 2013 Design I/0 iOS


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