Music database


Eva Cassidy

Eva Cassidy

born on 2/2/1963 in Oxon Hill, MD, United States

died on 2/11/1996 in Baltimore, MD, United States

Eva Cassidy

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Eva Marie Cassidy (February 2, 1963 – November 2, 1996) was an American vocalist and guitarist known for her interpretations of jazz and blues. In 1992, she released her first album, The Other Side, a set of duets with go-go musician Chuck Brown, followed by the 1996 live solo album titled Live at Blues Alley. Although she had been honored by the Washington Area Music Association, she was virtually unknown outside her native Washington, DC. She died of melanoma in 1996.

Two years after her death, Cassidy's music was brought to the attention of British audiences, when her versions of "Fields of Gold" and "Over the Rainbow" were played by Mike Harding and Terry Wogan on BBC Radio 2. Following the overwhelming response, a camcorder recording of "Over the Rainbow", taken at Blues Alley in Washington by her friend Bryan McCulley, was shown on BBC Two's Top of the Pops 2. Shortly afterwards, the compilation album Songbird climbed to the top of the UK Albums Charts, almost three years after its initial release. The chart success in the United Kingdom and Ireland led to increased recognition worldwide. Her posthumously released recordings, including three UK number 1 records, have sold more than ten million copies.[1] Her music has also charted top 10 positions in Australia, Germany, Sweden, Norway and Switzerland.[2]

Early life

Born on February 2, 1963 at the Washington Hospital Center in Washington, D.C.,[3] Cassidy grew up in Oxon Hill, Maryland and later Bowie, Maryland. She was the third of four children. Her father, Hugh Cassidy, is a teacher, sculptor, musician, former army medic, and world champion powerlifter of Irish and Scottish descent, while her mother, Barbara (née Kratzer), is a German horticulturist from Bad Kreuznach.[2][4][5] From an early age, Cassidy displayed interest in art and music. When she was nine, her father began teaching her to play the guitar, and she began to play and sing at family gatherings.[4]

At age 11, Cassidy began singing and playing guitar in a Washington-area band called Easy Street.[6] This band performed in a variety of styles at weddings, corporate parties, and pubs. Due to her shyness, she struggled with performing in front of strangers. While a student at Bowie High School, she sang with a local band called Stonehenge.[4] During the summer of 1983, Cassidy sang and played guitar six days a week at the theme park Wild World.[4] Her younger brother Dan, a fiddler, was also a member of this working band. She enrolled in art classes at Prince George's Community College but dropped out after finding them unhelpful.[7]

Throughout the 1980s, Cassidy worked with several other bands, including the techno-pop band Characters Without Names. During this period, Cassidy also worked as a propagator at a plant nursery and as a furniture painter. In her free time, she explored other artistic expressions including painting, sculpting, and jewelry design.[7] Despite holding a belief in God, Cassidy was not part of any organized religion.[8]

Music career

In 1986, Cassidy was asked by Stonehenge guitarist and high school friend, David Lourim, to lend her voice to his music project, Method Actor.[9] This brought her to Black Pond Studios, where she met recording engineer and bassist Chris Biondo. Biondo helped her find work as a session singer and later introduced her to Al Dale, who would become her manager. She sang back-ups for various acts, from go-go rhythm and blues band Experience Unlimited to rapper E-40.[10] Biondo and Cassidy, who were in a romantic relationship for a time, formed the five-piece "Eva Cassidy Band" with Lenny Williams, Keith Grimes and Raice McLeod in 1990. They began to perform frequently in the Washington area.[4]

In 1992, Biondo played a tape of Cassidy's voice for Chuck Brown, the "Godfather of go-go".[11] It resulted in the duet album The Other Side featuring performances of classic songs such as "Fever", "God Bless the Child," and what would later become Cassidy's signature song, "Over the Rainbow". The album was released and distributed in 1992 by Liaison Records, the label that also released Brown's Go-go albums. Brown originally intended to record an additional duet with Cassidy for his next solo album, but this was postponed due to ongoing negotiations between Dale and other labels for a solo deal.[10][12] Cassidy's unwillingness to narrow her stylistic focus to one genre hindered her chances of securing a deal.[13][14] After talks broke down, the two decided to record their own duet album. As a duo, they performed at the Columbia Arts Festival and opened for acts like Al Green and The Neville Brothers.[10]

In 1993, Cassidy was honored by the Washington Area Music Association with a Wammie award for the Vocalist Jazz/Traditional category.[15] The next year she was invited to perform at the event and chose to sing "Over the Rainbow". A Washington Times review of the event called her performance "a show-stopper".[16] She took home two Wammies that night, again for Vocalist Jazz/Traditional and also for Roots Rock/Traditional R&B.[15] For a brief period that year, Cassidy signed a deal with Blue Note Records to pair up with pop-jazz band Pieces of a Dream to release an album and tour the country. She sang two tracks in a mainly instrumental album. It was a musically unsatisfying experience for her.[10]

After having a potential contract with Apollo Records collapse when the label went bankrupt, Biondo and Dale decided that she should release her own live album.[10] On January 2–3, 1996, the material for Live at Blues Alley was recorded at Blues Alley in Washington, DC. Due to a technical glitch on the first night of recording,[17] only the second night's recording was usable. (The recording of the first night was eventually restored and released as Nightbird in 2015.) Unhappy with the way she sounded due to a cold, she was reluctant to release the album. She eventually relented, on the condition that the studio track "Oh, Had I a Golden Thread", Cassidy's favorite song,[18] would be included in the release, and that they start working on a follow-up studio album.[7][10] Her apprehension appeared unfounded as local reviewers and the public responded positively.[7] The Washington Post commented that "she could sing anything — folk, blues, pop, jazz, R&B, gospel — and make it sound like it was the only music that mattered."[11] The subsequent studio album she worked on was released posthumously as Eva by Heart in 1997. In the liner notes of Eva by Heart, music critic Joel E. Siegel described Cassidy as "one of the greatest voices of her generation."[7]


In 1993, Cassidy had a malignant mole removed from her back. Three years later, during a promotional event for the Live at Blues Alley album in July 1996, Cassidy noticed an ache in her hips, which she attributed to stiffness from painting murals while perched atop a stepladder.[11] The pain persisted and X-rays revealed a fracture. Further tests found that cancer had spread to her bones, causing the fracture, as well as to her lungs.[19] Her doctors estimated she had three to five months to live. Cassidy opted for aggressive treatment, but her health deteriorated rapidly. On September 17,[19] at a benefit concert for her at the Bayou, she made her final public appearance, closing the set with "What a Wonderful World" in front of an audience of family, friends, and fans. Additional chemotherapy was ineffective and Cassidy died on November 2, 1996 at her family's home in Bowie, Maryland.[2][11][20] In accordance with her wishes, her body was cremated and the ashes were scattered on the lake shores of St. Mary's River Watershed Park, a nature reserve near Callaway, Maryland.[2]

Posthumous recognition

After Cassidy's death, local folk singer Grace Griffith introduced the Blues Alley recording to Bill Straw from her label, Blix Street Records.[20] Straw approached the Cassidy family to put together a new album. In 1998, a compilation of tracks from Cassidy's three released recordings was assembled into the CD Songbird. This CD lingered in relative obscurity for two years until being given airplay by Terry Wogan on his wide-reaching BBC Radio 2 show Wake Up to Wogan, following recommendation by his producer Paul Walters. The album sold more than 100,000 copies in the following months.[2] The New York Times spoke of her "silken soprano voice with a wide and seemingly effortless range, unerring pitch and a gift for phrasing that at times was heart-stoppingly eloquent."[20]

Before Christmas of 2000, Top Of The Pops 2 aired a video of Cassidy performing "Over the Rainbow", which resulted in Songbird climbing steadily up the UK charts over the next few weeks. Just as ITV's Tonight with Trevor McDonald aired a feature on Cassidy, the album topped the chart.[21] Shot at Blues Alley by a friend with a camcorder the same night the album was recorded,[2] the video became the most requested video ever shown on Top Of The Pops 2.[22] "There's an undeniable emotional appeal in hearing an artist who you know died in obscurity singing a song about hope and a mystical world beyond everyday life", wrote The Guardian.[23]

Paul McCartney and Eric Clapton were among her new-found fans. Jazz critic Ted Gioia writes, "you might be tempted to write off the 'Cassidy sensation' ... as a response to the sad story of the singer's abbreviated life rather than as a measure of her artistry. But don't be mistaken, Cassidy was a huge talent, whose obscurity during her lifetime was almost as much a tragedy as her early death."[24] Songbird has since achieved significant chart success throughout Europe and six times platinum status in the UK.[2][25] Although still relatively unknown in the United States at that time, the album would eventually be certified gold in the United States as well.[26]

In May 2001, ABC's Nightline in the United States broadcast a well-received short documentary about Cassidy, a labor of love from Nightline correspondent Dave Marash who was a fan of her music.[27] Over the weekend, all five of Cassidy's albums occupied's best sellers list top spots.[28] The Nightline episode has since been rebroadcast three times due to popular demand.[29] and producer Leroy Sievers has said that it is "probably the most popular Nightline ever".[30] In December, a nine-minute segment on NPR resulted in a similar sales surge, with five of the top seven spots going to Cassidy.[4] In Britain a rebroadcast of Tonight with Trevor McDonald bumped up sales.[4][31]

Since Songbird, several other CDs with original material have been released: Time After Time (2000), Imagine (2002) and American Tune (2003). 2008 saw the release of another new album, Somewhere. Unlike previous albums, which consisted solely of cover songs, this release contains two original songs co-written by Cassidy. An acoustic album, Simply Eva, was released in January 2011.

Together with word of mouth and internet fan sites, online commerce has played a big role in Cassidy's success.[32][33] This point was further affirmed when in 2005, released a list of its top 25 best-selling musicians, which placed Cassidy in fifth position, behind The Beatles, U2, Norah Jones and Diana Krall.[34]

In 2004, during the gala opening of the Bowie Center for the Performing Arts, the Bowie Regional Arts Vision Association, Inc. (BRAVA) dedicated the Star's Dressing Room to Cassidy. Following a moving tribute to Eva, Chuck Brown took the stage and performed his duet "with" Eva as her photos and video appeared in the background.

Unofficial releases

A collection of previously unreleased studio recordings from 1987 to 1991, was released in 2000 as No Boundaries. This release was not endorsed by the Cassidy family[2] and was released under a different label. An AllMusic review of the album stated that even "a gifted vocalist like Eva Cassidy can only do so much with bad material".[35]

In 2002, the self-titled 1988 album by the band Method Actor, which featured Cassidy, was re-released by the band's guitarist and producer David Lourim with Cassidy's name displayed prominently on the cover. The Cassidy family and Blix Street Records filed a lawsuit against Lourim, claiming that Cassidy's name was used in a misleading fashion and that Blix Street has exclusive rights to her recordings.[36] Lourim had Cassidy's written permission to release the album, and eventually the cover was changed to look like the original LP album while already released copies were affixed with a sticker indicating that they are not solo Eva Cassidy albums.[37][38]

A bootleg recording that has been in circulation is called Live at Pearl's. It was recorded at Pearl's Restaurant in Annapolis, Maryland, in 1994. Copies of the recording were circulated among friends and family after her death. Some of the songs on the recording are also on Imagine and American Tune.[39] Another recording from the early '90s, featuring Mick Fleetwood on drums and recorded at his restaurant (named Fleetwood's) in Alexandria, Virginia, was in the possession of writer/musician Niki Lee, the former wife of pianist Lenny Williams, 1988–1996. Lee discovered it in her garage and attempted to sell it on eBay in 2008. She asserts that she converted the dollars to pounds incorrectly and was lambasted by Cassidy fans for her mistake.[40] On September 19, 2013, Lee donated Cassidy's lost recording, Eva Cassidy Live at Fleetwoods, to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. The recording will remain in the museum's archives. Two other lost cassettes of Cassidy's recordings are being remastered for entrance.

In popular culture

In 2001, Songbird: Eva Cassidy: Her Story By Those Who Knew Her, a book on the life and work of Cassidy based on interviews with close family and associates, was released in the UK. The hardcover edition has since sold in excess of 100,000 copies. A US edition published by Gotham Books was released in late 2003 and includes two additional chapters on her influences and success in the US. Her life story has also been adapted into a musical[41] and also a Broadway piece for cancer benefit.[42]

At the 2002 Winter Olympics gala, and later on tour, figure skater Michelle Kwan brought Cassidy's music to a new audience when she skated to a recording of Cassidy's version of Sting's "Fields of Gold". Kwan's part in exposing the music of Cassidy to the international and American public led Cassidy's label to present her a gold record from the certification of Songbird.[43] Subsequently, other figure skaters such as Kristi Yamaguchi, Sarah Hughes and Kimmie Meissner have used Cassidy's music in their routines.

Anglo-Georgian singer Katie Melua is a keen fan of Cassidy.[44] Her debut album Call Off the Search contained the song "Faraway Voice", written in Cassidy's memory.[44] Melua has also performed Cassidy's arrangement of "Anniversary Song" in concert.[44] On Christmas Eve 2006, she performed alongside video footage of Cassidy singing Over The Rainbow on BBC One's "Duet Impossible".[45] One year later, Cassidy's "What a Wonderful World" was spliced together with new vocals by Melua and released as a single exclusively at the British retail chain Tesco. It debuted at #1 on the UK Singles chart on December 16. All profits from the single went to the British Red Cross.[46] English singer Chris de Burgh has stated that his composition "Songbird" from his album The Road to Freedom was written in honour of Cassidy. Singer Mary Chapin Carpenter made reference to Cassidy in the song "My Heaven" on the album Between Here and Gone: "More memories than my heart can hold, when Eva's singing 'Fields of Gold'." In 2008, her rendition of "Fields Of Gold" was also featured in the final set of scenes on the season finale of Army Wives on Lifetime television.

In 2008, Cassidy's recording of "Autumn Leaves" was used by the Canadian National Professional Latin Champions, Andre and Natalie Paramonov, when they competed in America's Ballroom Challenge as finalists in the International Latin Competition.

The first film to feature an Eva Cassidy recording was Flight of Fancy starring Dean Cain. Since then her music has appeared in various film and TV series including the Dawson's Creek season four episode titled "The Graduate," Judging Amy, Joe Somebody, Love Actually, Maid in Manhattan, The Man from Elysian Fields, Alpha Dog and Smallville. Cassidy's arrangement of "Over the Rainbow" is a popular cover choice by singing competition contestants, with American Idol season 5 runner-up Katharine McPhee and The X Factor season 3 winner Leona Lewis among the singers. Her interpretation of "Imagine" has been performed by American Idol season 7 runner-up David Archuleta.

In March 2012, Sweden's Caroline Larsson and Bengt Magnusson released an album, A Tribute to Eva Cassidy. The Eva Cassidy biography Behind the Rainbow by Johan Bakker won The People's Book Prize 2011/2012 in London on May 30, 2012.

Eva Cassidy and her untimely death was mentioned in the book Fifty Shades Darker by E.L.James.

Possibility of feature film

A number of filmmakers have proposed films based on Cassidy's life, and have worked with her family to greater or lesser degrees, but to date these projects have not progressed past the early development stages. In late 2007, AIR Productions acquired the rights to produce a film based on Cassidy's life.[47] It is being produced by Amy Redford (daughter of actor/director Robert Redford), Irwin Shapiro and Rick Singer.[47][48] In an interview a year earlier, Cassidy's parents suggested Kirsten Dunst or Emily Watson as possible actresses who could play their daughter.[49]


To mark the 20th anniversary of the Blues Alley concert, Blix Street Records released Nightbird, a 32-track double CD album, in November 2015. Nightbird comprises the complete Blues Alley concert recordings, including eight previously unreleased songs, from the night of January 3, 1996. The European version of the CD package also includes a DVD including 12 video performances from the Blues Alley concert. Nightbird was also released as a four-LP vinyl package worldwide.



Title Release date Label Notes
The Other Side 1992 Liaison Chuck Brown with Eva Cassidy.
Live at Blues Alley (live album) 1997 Blix Street UK #86. Originally self-released under Eva Music in 1996.
Eva by Heart UK #95. Originally released under Liaison Records. Cassidy's only solo studio album.
Songbird (unofficial Compilation) 1998 UK #1, US (Pop Catalog) #1 [UK – Certified 'Platinum x 6' – 1.8 million sales]
Time After Time 2000 UK #25
No Boundaries Renata Music Company studio recordings from 1987 – 1991
Imagine 2002 Blix Street UK #1 [UK – Certified 'Platinum' – 300,000 sales]
American Tune 2003 UK #1 [UK – Certified 'Gold' – 100,000 sales]
Wonderful World (compilation) 2004 UK #11 [UK – Certified 'Gold' – 100,000 sales]
Somewhere 2008 UK #4 [UK – Certified 'Gold' – 100,000 sales]
Simply Eva 2011 UK #4 [UK – Certified 'Gold' – 100,000 sales]
The Best of Eva Cassidy (Compilation) 2012 UK #22 [UK – Certified 'Gold' – 100,000 sales]
Nightbird (live album) 2015 UK #17


Title Release date Label Notes
'People Get Ready'/'Over the Rainbow' (live) [50] 1996 Hot Records
'Over the Rainbow'[51] 1998 Hot Records, Blix Street Records UK #42 – Appeared in the charts between April and August 2001
"Fields of Gold" [52] 1998 Hot Records, Blix Street Records
"It Doesn't Matter Anymore" [53] 2002 Hot Records
"Imagine" [54] 2002 Hot Records
"Take My Breath Away" 2003 Hot Records UK #54
"Songbird" [55] 2003 Hot Records UK #56 in September 2009
"What a Wonderful World" 2004 Hot Records, Blix Street Records
"What a Wonderful World" (with Katie Melua) 2007 Dramatico UK #1

Unauthorized releases

Title Release date Label Notes
Live at Pearl's 1994 Bootleg recording taped at Pearl's Restaurant in Annapolis, Maryland.[39][56]


Title Release date Format Notes
Eva Cassidy Sings 2004 PAL DVD (Region 2 and Region 4)



  1. ^ "Blix Stree Records Celebrates 10th Anniversary of Eva Cassidy's 'Songbird' CD Reaching number 1 on U.K. Music Chart with Gold Certification of New 'Simply Eva' Acoustic CD". Archived from the original on March 25, 2011. Retrieved March 23, 2011. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h The Afterlife of Eva Cassidy Archived September 22, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. (PDF) Dorian Lynske, Word Magazine, 2003. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  3. ^ Burley et al. p. 13.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g Dalphonse, Sherri (May 1, 2001). "Songbird". Washingtonian. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  5. ^ Burley et al. p.12.
  6. ^ Burley et al. p.54–56.
  7. ^ a b c d e Siegel, Joel E. "Liner notes". Eva by Heart. republished online at Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  8. ^ Burley et al. p.165.
  9. ^ Burley et al. p.64.
  10. ^ a b c d e f When Chuck Met Eva Jefferson Morley, The Washington Post, March 8, 1998. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  11. ^ a b c d Harrington, Richard (November 17, 1996). "Echoes of a Voice Stilled Too Early". The Washington Post. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  12. ^ Wartofsky, Alona (November 20, 1992). "Side by Side". Washington City Paper. Archived from the original on June 10, 2007. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  13. ^ Chu, Jeff (April 9, 2001). "Over the Rainbow". Time. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  14. ^ Anderman, Joan (January 31, 1999). "Eva Cassidy's Gift". Boston Globe. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  15. ^ a b Wammie Winners Washington Area Music Association. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  16. ^ Wammies honor area musicians. Washington Times. November 9, 1994.
  17. ^ Eva Cassidy: "Oh, Had I a Golden Thread" Archived September 23, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  18. ^ According to the liner notes of the "Live at Blues Alley" CD:"* this wasn't in the live show but it is my favorite song..."
  19. ^ a b Huey, Steve. "Eva Cassidy: Biography, Albums, Streaming Links". AllMusic. All Media Guide. Retrieved 10 June 2017. 
  20. ^ a b c Ward, Alex (August 12, 2002). "In Death, A Shy Singer Finally Grabs The Spotlight; CD's Carry Eva Cassidy's Voice a Wider Audience,". New York Times. Retrieved June 3, 2008. 
  21. ^ Burley et al. p.155.
  22. ^ Eva Cassidy's producer Chris Biondo talks to Toby Foster BBC Radio, July 2002. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  23. ^ "Albums from the crypt" The Guardian, November 1, 2002. Retrieved on August 21, 2014.
  24. ^ Gioia, Ted (March 10, 2009). "Eva Cassidy: Autumn Leaves". Archived from the original on September 28, 2009. 
  25. ^ "Cassidy album six-times platinum". archived at Google News. The Press Association. Nov 2, 2009. Retrieved November 10, 2009. 
  26. ^ RIAA Gives Thanks For Strong Gold and Platinum Numbers In November Archived January 2, 2016, at the Wayback Machine. RIAA News Room. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  27. ^ Sievers, Leroy. "Nightline Daily Email: 7/2". Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  28. ^ Holland, Bill (May 30, 2001). "'Nightline' Boosts Cassidy". Billboard Bulletin, Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  29. ^ Rebroadcast on July 4, 2001 Archived January 4, 2010, at the Wayback Machine., on August 15, 2002 Archived January 11, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. and on January 1, 2004 Archived January 11, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.;
  30. ^ Sievers, Leroy; Nightline Staff (January 2, 2004). "Nightline Daily E-Mail: January 2, 2004". ABC News. Archived from the original on January 11, 2009. 
  31. ^ The Official UK Albums Chart Top 75 Music Week, August 25, 2001. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  32. ^ Farber, Jim (March 11, 2001). "Internet fuels singer's posthumous success". The Deseret News. New York Daily News. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  33. ^ Anderiesz, Mike (April 4, 2002). "Keeping the flame". The Guardian. Retrieved March 14, 2008. 
  34. ^ " Inducts 25 Musicians into Hall of Fame". Business Wire. July 11, 2005. Archived from the original on July 12, 2012. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  35. ^ Cooper, William. "Review of No Boundaries". Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  36. ^ Hugh Cassidy, et al. v. David Lourim, et al. Archived February 27, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. (PDF), US District Court (Maryland). Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  37. ^ Method Actor Archived January 11, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  38. ^ "Lawyer disqualified from continuing to represent Blix Street Records in suit over right to distribute early Eva Cassidy album, over objections of Cassidy's parents who were lawyer's clients too when lawsuit was filed, but now want to settle case even though Blix Street does not". Entertainment Law Reporter. October 2004. 
  39. ^ a b Q and A Archived February 6, 2015, at the Wayback Machine.
  40. ^ McKenna, Dave (June 4, 2008). "Selling Eva Cassidy by the Pound". Washington City Paper blog. Archived from the original on June 26, 2015. 
  41. ^ "Musical charts life of songstress Eva Cassidy". Grantham Journal. March 13, 2008. Retrieved March 17, 2008. 
  42. ^ Scarpone, Amanda (January 26, 2005). "Eva Cassidy Remembered". Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  43. ^ Blix Street Records Presents Kwan with Gold Record for Cassidy's 'Songbird' Album Press release. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  44. ^ a b c Review: Katie Melua in concert Neil Smith, BBC News Online, March 17, 2004. Retrieved March 17, 2008.
  45. ^ BBC Duet Impossible Archived June 14, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on March 18, 2008
  46. ^ Melua duet headed for number one BBC News, December 12, 2007. Retrieved on March 6, 2008.
  47. ^ a b Gerds, Warren (November 25, 2007). "SNC alumna, Sheboygan native receives leadership award" (PDF). Green Bay Press-Gazette. Archived from the original on November 25, 2007. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  48. ^ Fleming, Michael (December 7, 2007). "Eva Cassidy biopic in the works". Variety. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  49. ^ "Local Singer's Career Takes Off After Death, Eva Cassidy's Story To Be Told In Hollywood". November 2, 2006. Retrieved March 6, 2008. 
  50. ^ "Eva Cassidy 'People Get Ready'". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  51. ^ "Eva Cassidy 'Over the Rainbow'". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  52. ^ "Eva Cassidy 'Fields of Gold'". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  53. ^ "Eva Cassidy – It Doesn't Matter Anymore". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  54. ^ "'Imagine' by Eva Cassidy". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  55. ^ "'Songbird' by Eva Cassidy". Retrieved 18 June 2016. 
  56. ^ "Evasongs by Henrik and Torbjörn: Live at Pearl's". Archived from the original on 11 December 2004. Retrieved 28 December 2016. 


  • Burley, Rob; Maitland, Jonathan; Rhodes Byrd, Elana (2003). Eva Cassidy: Songbird: Her Story by Those Who Knew Her. Gotham Books. ISBN 978-1-59240-035-5. 
  • Bakker, Johan (2012). Behind the Rainbow, the tragic life of Eva Cassidy. Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-1-78038-231-9. ; winner of The People's Book Prize 2011/2012

External links

This page was last modified 12.11.2017 11:12:53

This article uses material from the article Eva Cassidy from the free encyclopedia Wikipedia and it is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.