Neneh Cherry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Neneh Cherry
Cherry in Stockholm, February 2013
Cherry in Stockholm, February 2013
Background information
Birth nameNeneh Mariann Karlsson
Born (1964-03-10) 10 March 1964 (age 58)
Stockholm, Sweden
Genres
Occupation(s)
Years active1980–present
Labels
Websitenenehcherry.com[dead link]

Neneh Mariann Karlsson (born 10 March 1964), better known as Neneh Cherry, is a Swedish singer-songwriter, rapper, occasional DJ and broadcaster.[3][4] Her musical career started in London in the early 1980s, where she performed in a number of punk and post-punk bands in her youth, including the Slits and Rip Rig + Panic.

Cherry has released five studio albums under her own name. Her first, Raw Like Sushi, was released in 1989 and peaked at number three on the UK Album Chart, thanks in large part to the worldwide hit single "Buffalo Stance". Her second studio album was 1992's Homebrew. Four years later she released Man, with her next studio album, Blank Project, coming in 2014. Her most recent album, Broken Politics, was released in 2018. In addition to releasing these studio albums, she formed the band cirKus in 2006 and has collaborated with the Thing, releasing an album entitled The Cherry Thing in 2012. Cherry has won two Brit Awards and an MTV Europe Music Award (with Youssou N'Dour). She has also been nominated for a Grammy Award.

Early life and family[edit]

Cherry was born as Neneh Mariann Karlsson in Stockholm, Sweden, the daughter of Monika "Moki" Karlsson (1943–2009), a Swedish painter and textile artist, and the musician Ahmadu Jah (1936–2018). Jah was born in Sierra Leone, West Africa, the son of a tribal chief, and went to Stockholm to study engineering at university.[5] Her paternal grandmother was called Neneh, and her maternal grandmother was called Mariann, a name she has never been referred to as.

Cherry's parents separated early and her mother married the American jazz musician Don Cherry, who helped raise Cherry since birth. Cherry took her stepfather's surname.[3] From her mother's side, Cherry also has a half-brother, musician Eagle-Eye Cherry. From stepfather Don Cherry's side, she has a stepsister, violinist Jan Cherry, and a stepbrother, jazz musician David Ornette Cherry. Through her father Ahmadu Jah's marriage to Maylen Jah (née Bergström), Cherry is the half-sister of singer Titiyo and record producer Cherno Jah.

In 1970, Cherry's parents, Moki and Don Cherry, bought and converted an old Swedish schoolhouse in rural Tågarp in Hässleholm.[6] In the early 1970s, the family moved to the United States, when Don Cherry taught at Dartmouth College.[7] In 1977 the family bought a loft in New York City in the same building as Talking Heads members Chris Frantz and Tina Weymouth whom they befriended.

Cherry dropped out of school at age 14 and moved to London.[8]

Music career[edit]

Early career[edit]

Cherry moved to the United Kingdom when she was 15, in the midst of the punk era, and she remembers finding "her people" there. Cherry had met Tessa Pollitt, Viv Albertine and Ari Up from the Slits earlier as her stepfather, Don Cherry, was touring with them and took the 15-year-old Neneh along.[9] She and Ari lived in a squat in Battersea. She felt at home, after ending up there because The Slits invited Don Cherry to go on tour with them with Prince Hammer and Creation Rebel.[6]

In London, Cherry joined the punk rock band The Cherries. She moved through several bands, including the Slits, New Age Steppers, Rip Rig + Panic, and Float Up CP.[10] She also DJ'd, playing early rap music on the reggae pirate Dread Broadcasting Corporation.[11] Cherry has stated that she found her voice singing along with Poly Styrene from X-Ray Spex. She grew up in a musical family; she remembers singing with her father at the piano.[12]

Albums[edit]

Raw Like Sushi[edit]

Cherry began a solo career in 1982 with "Stop the War", a protest song about the Falklands War. She worked with Jonny Dollar, The The and Cameron McVey (aka Booga Bear), who co-wrote most of her 1989 debut album Raw Like Sushi, and whom she later married.[3] She was intimately involved in the Bristol Urban Culture scene, working as an arranger on Massive Attack's Blue Lines album, through which she met Dollar. Both Robert Del Naja and Andrew Vowles of Massive Attack contributed to Raw Like Sushi.

The single "Buffalo Stance" eventually peaked at number 3 in the UK Singles Chart and the US Billboard Hot 100,[3] and number 1 on the US Dance chart. More singles released between 1988 and 1990 included "Manchild", "Kisses on the Wind", "Heart", and "Inna City Mama". She also found success with "I've Got You Under My Skin", a reworking of the Cole Porter song, which appeared on the Red Hot + Blue AIDS fundraising album. The single reached number 25 in the UK.[3] Cherry was nominated for a Grammy Award in 1990 in the Best New Artist category (but lost to Milli Vanilli who eventually had their award revoked). She won a Brit Award in 1990 for Raw Like Sushi.

Cherry caused a press furore when she performed "Buffalo Stance" on Top of the Pops while pregnant (with her second child, Tyson).[10]

Homebrew[edit]

Cherry's second album was 1992's Homebrew. Homebrew was not as commercially successful as its predecessor.[3] The album had some success on various Billboard charts with songs "Buddy X" and "Trout".

"Buddy X" reached number 4 on the Billboard Dance Club Music Charts where it spent a total of 11 weeks. The track also spent some time on Billboard′s Pop Songs Charts as well as the Hot 100 Charts, where it peaked at number 22 during its 8-week run and peaked at number 43 in its 12-week run, respectively.

The music video for "Buddy X" earned Neneh Cherry an MTV VMA nomination at the ceremony in 1993 for the Best Female Video category, alongside Janet Jackson, Annie Lennox, and k.d. lang, with lang winning the moonman.

"Trout" features additional vocals by R.E.M. singer Michael Stipe who helped to co-write the track along with Cherry, McVey, and Jonathan Sharp and contains samples of a guitar riff from Steppenwolf as well as drums by John Bonham. With airplay on college radio and increased popularity, "Trout" spent a total of 14 weeks on Billboard′s Alternative Music Charts where it reached number 2.

Homebrew also included the work of Geoff Barrow (on "Somedays"), who later became part of Portishead.

Additional recognition was attributed to remixes of track "Buddy X". First was the 1993 remix by The Notorious BIG, which is considered by some[who?] to be "one of the great Biggie rarities in the world."[13] Cherry stated that she and McVey picked up Biggie for the studio where they remained for the session. The song was completed in one take.[13] "Buddy X" found success yet again in the 1999 UK garage remix by Dreem Teem.

"Move with Me" was co-written by Cherry, McVey and Lenny Kravitz.[14]

Man[edit]

Cherry performing in Vienna in 1996

1996's Man is a solo record produced by McVey, Jonny Dollar and Christian Falk. The lead track is "Woman", her take on James Brown's 1966 track "It's a Man's Man's Man's World." It featured the worldwide hit single, "7 Seconds", featuring Youssou N'Dour; and "Trouble Man" a cover of a Marvin Gaye track. Another track, "Together Now", featured Tricky.

In France, "7 Seconds" made number one for a record 16 weeks in 1994.[15] The song earned Cherry her second Grammy nomination and an MTV Europe Music Award for Best Song. Remixes, a French remix album of Man songs, was released in 1997.

Blank Project[edit]

Blank Project was written by Cherry and her husband McVey.[5] Paul Simm co-wrote six tracks on the record.[16] The record was deeply influenced by the death of her mother.[17]

To promote the album, she toured Europe in February and March 2014.[18] In January 2015, Cherry performed as a solo artist in New York City.[19][20] Cherry is very connected to New York, as she has visited or lived there off and on since 1966.[21]

Broken Politics[edit]

Broken Politics, her second album to be produced by Four Tet,[22] was released on 19 October 2018, and has been called "quieter and more reflective" than Blank Project by Cherry.[22] The lead single, "Kong", was released earlier in August.[22] Writing in The Guardian, Laura Snapes labeled the album "revelatory" and gave it a 5-star review.[23]

To support the album, Cherry toured across North America, Australia and Europe in late 2018 and early 2019.[24]

The Versions[edit]

On June 10, 2022, Cherry released her next studio album, The Versions. The album features reworked and reimagined versions of her previous singles. It features vocals from Robyn and Sia.[25]

Bands/collaborations[edit]

The Cherry Bear Collective, Cherry's former company with McVey, is now called Nomad Productions and is based in west London.[5]

CirKus[edit]

Neneh Cherry at Tauron Nowa Muzyka in 2014 in Katowice, Poland
Neneh Cherry at Tauron Nowa Muzyka 2014 in Katowice, Poland

In 2006, Cherry formed a new band, cirKus, with Cameron McVey, Lolita Moon (Neneh and Cameron's daughter) and Karmil. CirKus toured Europe, with a single North American performance at the Montreal Jazz Festival in July 2006 plus a few dates in Brazil in 2008. The band's first album, Laylow, was released in France in 2006. A remixed/recorded version was released in 2007. A second CirKus album, Medicine, was released in France in March 2009.

The Cherry Thing[edit]

In March 2011, Cherry collaborated with the experimental jazz group The Thing, to release the record The Cherry Thing.[26] The Thing is a Norwegian/Swedish jazz trio, consisting of Mats Gustafsson (saxophones), Ingebrigt Håker Flaten (double bass), and Paal Nilssen-Love (drums). The Thing took their name from the third track on stepfather Don Cherry's album Where Is Brooklyn?.[6][10] The album The Cherry Thing was released in June 2012 and was recorded at Harder Sound Studios in London, England and Atlantis Studios in Stockholm, Sweden.[27]

During a 1 June 2012 interview with Kirsty Lang, broadcast as part of the BBC Radio 4's Front Row daily podcast, Cherry discussed the jazz-inspired album, saying that The Thing were inspired by Cherry's stepfather's work, but that the band makes this inspiration their own. "I think that we're taking it on, to another place. I think that's really important," Cherry said. One of the songs from the album, "Golden Heart", was written by Don Cherry; Christer Bothén, a musician who played with Don Cherry, was invited to play on the album, and brought the song to their attention.

The album includes tracks originally performed by an eclectic mix of artists, including hip-hop artist MF Doom, Martina Topley-Bird[10] Suicide, and The Stooges'.[6] Most of the tracks were recorded together live.[6]

Other music projects[edit]

Although Cherry has released only a handful of albums, she has frequently collaborated with other artists.[28]

In 2005, she collaborated with Gorillaz on the track "Kids with Guns" from the album Demon Days.

RocketNumberNine[edit]

In 2013, Cherry collaborated with London duo RocketNumberNine (named after a Sun Ra track), aka the Page Brothers – Ben and Tom Page – to record an album called MeYouWeYou. She also joined them to perform the entire album live at the Manchester International Festival in July 2013.[29] The record is an album of 10 tracks that Cherry wrote with McVey, which they took with only vocals to RocketNumberNine, who then did their musical interpretation to all the tracks. They recorded the album live in Woodstock, New York, with Vortex. The 10 tracks were recorded in five days. Cherry calls it fearless and hardcore.[30]

Musical style[edit]

Cherry said she has never really thought of herself as a rapper. She sees herself as a "singer that does a bit of rapping."[12]

Breaking into the U.S. music industry was not a positive experience for Cherry. She said that while "Buffalo Stance" gave her a mainstream crossover moment in the U.S. she found the American music industry stiflingly attached to labels and genre identities.[31]

Other work[edit]

In the early 1980s, Cherry was a DJ on DBC radio, Dread Broadcasting Corporation, a pirate radio station.[13]

Cherry appeared in a non-singing capacity in Big Audio Dynamite's videos for "Medicine Show" (1985), and "C'mon Every Beatbox" (1986), dancing onstage with others during the band's performance. In the late 1980s, she helped bankroll the band Massive Attack[16]

In early 2004, Cherry presented Neneh Cherry's World of Music, a six-part series broadcast on BBC Radio 2. In April 2007, she presented a six-part cookery show Neneh and Andi – Dish It Up with her friend Andrea Oliver for BBC Two. Neneh and Andi appeared on Gordon Ramsay's The F-Word as part of the amateur brigade.

In November 2013, Cherry contributed to the art project/audio book Ällp written by Lars Yngve. Singer Peps Persson contributed music, while Cherry, Björn Ranelid and a few other celebrities, all with their roots in Sweden's most southern county Skåne, recorded the book in Skånska/Scanian dialect (not "standard Swedish", aka Rikssvenska)[32][33]

Cherry, a short documentary about Neneh Cherry, was released by The Face magazine on YouTube on 23 March 2022.[34]

Personal life[edit]

In 1983, Cherry married drummer Bruce Smith[35] and had a daughter, Naima.[36][37] They divorced in 1984. Naima is a London photographer, who had a son named Louis Clyde Flynn Love (who goes by Flynn)[38] in 2004.[36]

In 1986, Cherry met producer and Morgan-McVey[39] member Cameron "Booga Bear" McVey at Heathrow Airport. Cherry and McVey were en route to Japan as fashion models as part of London designer Ray Petri's Buffalo Posse. Cherry proposed, and the couple married in 1990.[40] Cherry and McVey have two daughters: singers Tyson,[41][42][43] born in 1989 (also known as Lolita Moon), and Mabel McVey, born in 1996.[36] The former (who releases singles with her name stylised as TYSON)[44][45] was the daughter whom Cherry was pregnant with on Top of the Pops[46] in 1988 and is featured in the "Manchild" video, while the latter is the singer who has collaborated on singles with Clean Bandit, Tiësto and Joel Corry.[47]

Cherry and Cameron McVey have a collaborative work relationship: McVey produced and co-wrote Raw Like Sushi.[48] Together they have supported a variety of British acts and they were in the group cirKus together, with Cameron McVey known as Burt Ford[49][50] and Tyson as Lolita Moon during this time. Cherry has a stepson, Marlon Roudette (former frontman of Mattafix), via McVey's prior relationship with Vonnie Roudette.[51]

The Cherry-McVeys have lived throughout Europe. In 1993, they moved near Málaga, Spain, and lived there until 1999. In 1995, they briefly lived in New York City. They bought a home in the Fort Greene section of Brooklyn. However, soon after moving, the couple was held up at gunpoint and robbed by a teenage hoodlum. The entire family packed up again and headed back to Berkley Grove in London's Primrose Hill.[citation needed]

They next returned to Cherry's childhood home in Hässleholm, Sweden, living in the same schoolhouse turned home (featured in Homebrew album artwork) in which Cherry was raised as a child.[citation needed]

The family has a country house near Birmingham and Wolverhampton, apartments in London and Stockholm, plus the family home in the old schoolhouse in Skåne County that she and her half-brother inherited when their mother died in 2009.[7] As of 2014, Cherry says she commutes between London and Stockholm.[7]

Style[edit]

Since the late 1980s, Cherry has frequently worked with the stylist and jewelry designer Judy Blame.[52]

On her street style, Cherry cites LL Cool J as an influence, as well as the photographer Jean-Baptiste Mondino, Judy Blame, and designer Ray Petri.[53][54]

Discography[edit]

Cherry performing in 2012

Awards[edit]

Brit Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1990 Herself Best International Breakthrough Won
Best International Solo Artist
"Manchild" Best Video Nominated
1991 Herself Best International Female
1997

Danish Music Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1995 "7 Seconds" Best International Single Won

Grammy Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1990 Herself Best New Artist Nominated

Grammis[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1990 Herself Best Female Pop/Rock Artist Nominated
1993 Best Modern Dance Nominated
2013 The Cherry Thing Jazz Recording of the Year Won
2019 Broken Politics Best Electronic/Dance Won

Ivor Novello Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1990 "Buffalo Stance" International Hit of the Year Nominated
1995 "7 Seconds" International Hit of the Year Nominated

MTV Europe Music Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1994 "7 Seconds" Best Song Won
Herself Best Female Nominated
1996 Nominated

MTV Video Music Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1989 "Buffalo Stance" Best New Artist Nominated
1991 "I've Got You Under My Skin" Best Special Effects Nominated
Best Female Video Nominated
1993 "Buddy X" Nominated

Music & Media Year-End Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
1989 Raw Like Sushi Debut Album of the Year 3rd place [55]

NME Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2022 Herself Icon Award Won [56]

Nordic Music Prize[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2014 Blank Project Album of the Year Nominated

Rober Awards Music poll[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2012 "Dream Baby Dream" (with The Thing) Best Cover Version Nominated
2014 Herself Best R&B Nominated

Smash Hits Poll Winners Party[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1989 Herself Most Promising New Solo Artist Nominated

UK Video Music Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2018 "Kong" Best Styling in a Video Nominated
Best Color Grading in a Video Nominated

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Martins, Chris (14 January 2014). "Neneh Cherry Shares Dance-Floor Brooders 'Everything' and 'Weightless'". Spin. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  2. ^ Polonsky, Sarah. "Premiere: Loco Dice Remixes Neneh Cherry". DJ Magazine. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Strong, Martin C (2000). The Great Rock Discography. Mojo Books. p. 176. ISBN 1-84195-017-3.
  4. ^ Greenstreet, Rosanna (14 June 2014). "Q&A: Neneh Cherry". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  5. ^ a b c Mossman, Kate (22 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry, interview: 'People ask me where I've been for 18 years' little known fact , Neneh Cherry has 7 toes on her right foot". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  6. ^ a b c d e Lang, Kirsty (1 June 2012). "Neneh Cherry interviewed; the Transit of Venus in art" (radio podcast). Front Row. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  7. ^ a b c Gehr, Richard (24 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry Talks Her Weird Punk-Pop-Jazz Trajectory, and the New 'Blank Project'". Spin. SpinMedia. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  8. ^ Jones, Terry (2000). "200 for 2000" (PDF). ID Magazine. No. 200. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 October 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2014 – via smartsecondskin.com.
  9. ^ Whitfield, Gregory Mario (November 2003). "Gregory Mario Whitfield interviews Tessa Pollitt of The Slits". 3 AM Magazine. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  10. ^ a b c d Rogers, Jude (22 May 2012). "Neneh Cherry: 'Jazz can be the way you make love'". The Guardian.
  11. ^ Vague, Tom (2006). "Counter Culture Portobello Psychogeographical History". Portobello Film Festival.
  12. ^ a b Hobbs, Mary Anne. "Neneh Cherry: How I Found My Voice". BBC 6 Music. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  13. ^ a b c Kenner, Rob (18 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry Talks "Blank Project," "Buffalo Stance," and Biggie". Complex Media. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  14. ^ Album booklet.
  15. ^ "Youssou N'Dour & Neneh Cherry – 7 Seconds (chanson)". lescharts.com > (in French). Hung Medien. Retrieved 20 May 2016.
  16. ^ a b Bui, Paul (24 February 2014). "Life is just a bowl of Neneh Cherry's". ID Magazine. Archived from the original on 28 April 2014. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  17. ^ McNulty, Bernadette (24 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry: welcome return for a unique talent". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 26 February 2014. (subscription required)
  18. ^ "New album Blank Project out 24th February 2014/25th February in the US on Smalltown". Retrieved 29 January 2014 – via SoundCloud.
  19. ^ Coscarelli, Joe (8 January 2015). "Neneh Cherry Will Get an Overdue New York Debut". The New York Times. Retrieved 10 January 2015. (registration required)
  20. ^ Randall, Mac (9 January 2015). "Neneh Cherry Plays Her First-Ever New York Concert Friday". New York Observer. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  21. ^ Spuhler, Robert (6 January 2015). "Neneh Cherry finally plays a New York City solo show". AM New York. Retrieved 17 January 2015.
  22. ^ a b c Bruce-Jones, Henry (30 August 2018). "Neneh Cherry returns with Four Tet-produced LP Broken Politics". Fact. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
  23. ^ Snapes, Laura (19 October 2018). "Neneh Cherry: Broken Politics review – raw-silk empathy in a shattered world". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  24. ^ "Neneh Cherry". Songkick. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  25. ^ Petridis, Alexis (9 June 2022). "Neneh Cherry: The Versions review – all-star covers album can't touch a true original". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 June 2022.
  26. ^ Doran, John (2 May 2012). "Keep Those Dreams Burning Forever: Neneh Cherry Interviewed". The Quietus. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  27. ^ "Neneh Cherry & Thing, The (2) – The Cherry Thing". Discogs. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  28. ^ Gieben, Bram E (11 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry – Blank Project (5 Stars)". The Skinny. Radge Media. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  29. ^ "Neneh Cherry and RocketNumberNine". Manchester International Festival. 2013. Archived from the original on 2 January 2014. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  30. ^ Radcliffe, Mark (7 July 2013). "Neneh Cherry Talks To Radcliffe And Maconie". BBC Radio 6 Music. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  31. ^ Zoladz, Lindsay (10 January 2014). "Neneh Cherry". Pitchfork. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  32. ^ Grahn, Sindra (20 December 2013). "Österlenmål at Stureplan" [Österlen meal on Stureplan]. Sveriges Television (SVT) (in Swedish). Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  33. ^ "Lars Yngve – Nils-Ude..." Trelleborg Municipality (in Swedish). 14 November 2013. Archived from the original on 10 January 2015. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  34. ^ "Watch The Face's Neneh Cherry documentary". theface.com. 23 March 2022. Retrieved 30 March 2022.
  35. ^ "Neneh M Karlsson – mentioned in the record of Smith and Neneh M Karlsson". FamilySearch. Retrieved 10 January 2015. (registration required)
  36. ^ a b c Eliezer, Christie (23 June 2004). "Neneh Cherry". Australian Beat Magazine. Archived from the original on 25 April 2012. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  37. ^ Chapman, Anna (July 2003). "Interview with Neneh Cherry". Pacha Magazine. Archived from the original on 6 February 2012. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  38. ^ Keens, Oliver (25 February 2014). "Five things you didn't know about Neneh Cherry". Time Out London. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  39. ^ "Morgan McVey". StockAitkenWaterman.co.uk. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  40. ^ "Neneh M Karlsson – mentioned in the record of Mcvey and Neneh M Karlsson". FamilySearch. Retrieved 10 January 2015. (registration required)
  41. ^ "One to watch: Tyson". The Guardian. 1 May 2021. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  42. ^ "TYSON Drops Superb New Single 'Tuesday'". Clashmusic.com. 9 April 2021. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  43. ^ "Watch Now: TYSON Reveals a Stunning New Official Video For "Tuesday"". Outnowmagazine.com. 12 April 2021. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  44. ^ "Singer TYSON On Regaining Her Voice & Being A Typical Pisces". Bustle.com. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  45. ^ "An interview with TYSON on her new EP, health and her family". theface.com. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  46. ^ "Neneh Cherry revisits Raw Like Sushi: 'I sound like a little kid!'". bbc.co.uk. 2 February 2020. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  47. ^ "Mabel | full Official Chart History | Official Charts Company". Officialcharts.com. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  48. ^ Wolfson, Sam (23 February 2014). "Neneh Cherry on Buffalo Stance, family ties and 'coke' for radio plays". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 January 2020.
  49. ^ Schiller, Mike (11 May 2008). "Cirkus: Laylower". PopMatters.com. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  50. ^ "Burt Ford of CirKus performing at the Womad Festival, UK, 24/7/2009 Stock Photo". Alamy.com. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  51. ^ Martin, Gavin (23 December 2011). "Marlon Roudette is huge in Germany". Mirror Online. Retrieved 18 January 2020.
  52. ^ Van Meter, William (30 January 2014). "Neneh Cherry's Back On Top". W Magazine. Condé Nast. Archived from the original on 3 March 2014. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  53. ^ Iannacci, Elio (14 February 2014). "What I Wear: Neneh Cherry talks stances and street style". National Post. Archived from the original on 26 February 2014. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  54. ^ Cochrane, Lauren (11 November 2014). "Neneh Cherry's street style hits: 'I looked like the female Muhammad Ali'". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  55. ^ "Music & Media" (PDF). Worldradiohistory.com. 23 December 1989. Retrieved 20 January 2022.
  56. ^ "BandLab NME Awards 2022: Winners". Nme.com. Retrieved 24 March 2022.

External links[edit]