Rumer (rescheduled date)
Monday 21 June 2021, doors 7.00pm
NEW DATE: Monday 21 June 2021.
This event was originally scheduled to take place on Saturday 16 May 2020 and was previously rescheduled to Monday 8 March 2021. If ticket holders cannot attend the new date, please contact us. If you have purchased tickets via another agent, please contact your point of purchase. Original ticket holders who purchased from the RNCM Box Office can request a refund up to 8 March 2021.
It is with great disappointment that due to the global pandemic we are unsure whether this tour will be able to take place in March 2021. Therefore, the show is being postponed to 21 June 2021 and has been moved from the RNCM Concert Hall to the RNCM Theatre. Your seat will automatically be transferred to the new date and venue, and new tickets reallocated to the best available seats will be issued to you.
Since her first album Seasons Of My Soul landed in the Top 3 of the UK Albums Charts in 2010, achieved Platinum sales status, and garnered her a MOJO Award for Best Breakthrough Act along with two BRIT Award nominations, British singer-songwriter Rumer has gone on to forge an acclaimed career. In addition to being a highly regarded songwriter, penning global hits such as Slow and Aretha, Rumer is also a peerless interpreter of the work of others, as evidenced on her follow-up album Boys Don’t Cry, an album of classic covers from the 1970s, plus Rumer Sings Bacharach at Christmas and This Girl’s in Love: A Bacharach and David Songbook.
Rumer spent the past several years living in the American South, in northwest Arkansas, then central Georgia, where she embraced its community and culture and motherhood. Although she enjoyed her time out of the spotlight, her deep-seated desire for music discovery, which has been a constant throughout her career, eventually led her to Nashville in search of hidden gems to record. Once she heard the catalogue of Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame member Hugh Prestwood, a songwriter whose name is spoken with reverence by his colleagues and whose work has been recorded by transcendent singers like Alison Krauss, Trisha Yearwood, and Judy Collins, she was hooked. Her forthcoming album Nashville Tears collects fifteen of Prestwood’s finest songs, many never recorded until now, revealing truths of the heart, both intimate and universal, realistic and romantic.
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