Like Lenny Kravitz before him, the Atlanta-based singer/songwriter that is Kameron Corvet proves that there is always room in music for a young man with compelling vocals and lyrics. Corvet's mix of light rock and smooth soul combine the sweet sultry vocals of Maxwell, the literate class of Sting, and the undeniable flare of Prince. Despite the many comparisons make no mistake about his individual uniqueness. "Kameron Corvet's music is a breath of fresh air and a welcomed changed in an industry full of cookie-cutter artists who don't translate live. While it's easy to describe Kameron as a young Lenny Kravitz, he's definitely a unique talent and proficient showman with an organic approach to artistry". - Jawn Murray, Tom Joyner Morning show/ AOL Black Voices To influence his growth and change after his first album Sayingthings Corvet reinvented his musical wheel changing from the alias Jonz to his real name in 2006. His sophomore album promises to make an indelible mark across many genres of music. Korporate Rockstar is a sincerely appealing record and a perfectly honest reflection of it's author: The album soaks in it's clichés of new adult life and all the baggage that comes with it - The angst of a monotonous office job in "Happy Hour", the realization of past desires in "Spelman Girl", and the novel world of adult relationships in "Kiss and Make Up". Kameron can currently be found doing spot dates from New York to Los Angeles and internationally promoting the digital release of "Kiss and Make Up" featured on the soundtrack of the BET film Blackout (Starring Zoe Saldana and Jeffery Wright). His live performance is full of riffs, refrains and teardrops of falsetto rivaled by few and not to be missed. Using a candid sense of sincerity, Corvet has set himself aside to rain upon the music industry as an innovator. His Artist Spotlight on ConcreteLoop.com was well received by new fans eager to see artistry brought back to the forefront of music. Is it Kameron's humbleness in the face of his own talent that makes him so appealing? Or is it that one easily understands that his angle of absorbing life as an experience helps human progress? It's simple, we believe him when he says "making music is an opportunity to expose the hidden meanings of conversation". We believe his words are his, that he can explain them and that he can deliver them all by himself. In any environment, a seed like that will always grow.
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