Addie Hamilton is a twenty-three year old artist based out of Los Angeles, CA.
At 15 years old, Addie stumbled across her great grandmother's record player and fell in love with the timeless sounds of Xavier Cugat, Benny Goodman, and Eartha Kitt. Her infatuation with 1930-60's jazz, swing, and R&B started as the staples of inspiration for her own sound.
By the age of 16 she found herself in studios songwriting and recording. In return, her first record found placement on network television with a featured vocal. This song would soon be Emmy nominated for Daytime Television in the best original song category.
Seventeen brought her cover of a pop favorite on Youtube, which naturally grew to over 1.9 million views.
A year after graduating high school she was working with the rotating music collective Post Modern Jukebox. Within their first week, each release premiered on Itunes #1 Top Selling for Jazz Charts.
Her passion for visuals opened the opportunity to do set design alongside Kii Arents for Cage The Elephant's music video "Trouble" on their Grammy Award winning album, 'Tell me I'm Pretty'.
At nineteen, her move to Los Angeles coincided with her first publishing deal to Roundhill Music. She continues to work with multiple publishing houses for film and television placement.
Her music has been shared with the public through popular film,television shows, and commercial placement such a The CW's Riverdale, Showtime's Shameless, ABC Network's The Catch, Disney's Magic Camp, Paramount Network's American Woman, MTV, and Swarovski.
Spring 2019 brought her collaboration with the Berlin-based Orchestra "String Theory". Recorded and filmed live, this partnership with the 45+ ensemble will be released on vinyl and aims to perform again to a theater audience. Fall 2019 the first release of The String Theory project which credits her for vocal performance as well as songwriting received a Grammy Nomination.
Addie is currenty working with award winning songwriters/producers for her debut album. She is pursuing stage performance under professional critique with an emphasis of Fosse, Solo Jazz and Charleston choreography.