Download my new album, "WHY WAIT!"

Adalia Tara bares her whole heart when she performs. Her style is distinct and versatile, from resonating, deep, bluesy lows to sweet, ethereal highs, her voice commands the space. Her evocative lyrics are at the center of her soulful sound, offering insight into her personal truths and aspirations.  Her writing style has been influenced by classic artists such as John Lennon, Neil Young, and Billy Holiday, to more modern artists like Radiohead and Feist. No matter where her musical journey takes her, Adalia ’s intention and motivation for creating music is unchanging. She hopes to bring benefit to others, to inspire, to encourage positive change, and to convey messages of hope and compassion. Music is her heart and offering. It’s how she gives back. For Adalia , it is a part of her spiritual path that is ever unfolding.

Until her recent move to the D.C. area, she was active musician in the Sedona, Arizona community, and has played at many events including TEDx, the Sedona International Film Festival, Illuminate Film Festival, World Wisdom Days, and the International Day of Peace, as well as many local venues, private parties and weddings. She was both a solo artist and sungs Jazz classics with her band. Her debut music video “Release Me," played at the Sedona International Film Festival and won “Audience Choice Award” at the Crossroads Film Festival in Jackson, Mississippi, and “Best Music Video” at the Albuquerque Film and Music Experience. Recently, she released her single “Underground” with an accompanying music video that was filmed all around the Southwest. The track is off her new album, “Why Wait,” which was released on May 31st, 2017.

 

Adalia Tara performing her original song "I See You," at TEDx Sedona

Underground

Song off of Adalia Tara's new album, "WHY WAIT"

Infinite

Song off of Adalia Tara's new album, "WHY WAIT"

Release Me

MOTHER OF EXILES (Lyrics - Statue of Liberty Poem)

Lyrics are from the original poem, "The New Colossus," written in 1883 by Emma Lazarus. In 1903 the poem was inscribed on the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty.

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