Nicole Witt




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“Music is what feelings sound like.”

This quote by an unknown author encompasses Nicole Witt and her music.

Nicole is blessed with work-ethic, talent and a musical pedigree. Nicole’s father was a square dancer on the famed Ozark Jubilee TV show in Springfield, Mo. and her uncle played the banjo. She followed in the footsteps of her grandmom who played piano and her fiddle playing grandfather. It was a childhood that prepared her to chase and capture a dream.

It was April of 1998 when the Missouri-native arrived in music city and she wasted no time starting a climb up the ladder of success. It took only two years for Nicole to secure a publishing deal with EMI Music Publishing.

Nicole is a co-writer on songs recorded by Diamond Rio (“The Box”), Rodney Atkins (“Angel’s Hands”), Clay Walker (“It Ain’t Pretty, But It’s Beautiful”), Terri Clark (“She Didn’t Have Time”), Lee Brice (“Airport Song”) and George Strait (“Brothers of the Highway”). Strait’s album “Troubadour” won both a CMA for 2008 Album of the Year and a Grammy for 2009 Country Album of the Year. In November of 2009 Nicole got her first cut outside of country music with Latin star Ednita Nazario on Sony Miami. Nicole copenned "Dos Eternidades" on Ednita's album "Soy". Nicole’s voice can also be heard on the Pete Sternberg penned-tune, “Rusty” found in the Will Smith movie “Seven Pounds.”

Then there is Nicole Witt the performer.

There is something striking about Nicole when she stands on a stage. Maybe it is the calm and confident way she addresses a crowd. It could be the ability to play the fiddle and piano with abandon. There’s a probability it’s the voice that leaves Nicole’s personalized stamp on each song she sings. Or it might be the songwriting that weaves emotion into an unforgettable sound. However, more than likely it’s all of the above...

At six-years-old she was playing the piano and by eight years of age she had grabbed the fiddle. The Mid-Western woman puts on a musical clinic when she steps on stage. Nicole takes people on a journey as each piano-based song is played. As the performer gets lost in the music, so follows the audience. It is an emotional experience.

When Nicole picks up the fiddle, the crowd can be prepared for fun. Like the sound of wheels on a smooth train track, she slides through each song without missing a beat. Toes tap and people sway along to the music.

Garth Brooks once said, “True country music is honesty, sincerity and real life to the hilt.”

It’s not just the sound of University of Missouri grad’s beautiful voice delivering the message. It’s Nicole’s interpretation of each song. THAT is what makes a listener connect to her music and the raw emotion it evokes. Nicole Witt music gives sound to a wide variety of feelings.

This is a woman who truly loves the art of the song. Each tune stands on it’s own. However, when Nicole is the one at the microphone they take on an even deeper meaning. The wife and mother handles each song with care, because the music is part of who she is.

It would be wrong to give you only facts about the woman, because the music tells her story. There is poetry in the notes she sings. There are tears in the wail of her bow making it’s way across the fiddle. There is a hush floating from the keys of the piano. It is rare to be unable to compare one artist to another. Nicole Witt is one of those rarities. Her art is her own.

Nicole’s musical career is about to take another huge leap forward. Keep your eyes and ears peeled for this artist. It is a good thing this singer/songwriter is such a talent who continues to give sound to feelings. As E.Y. Harburg once said, “Words make you think a thought. Music makes you feel a feeling. A song makes you feel a thought.”