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Tori Amos (born Myra Ellen Amos on 22 August 1963 in Newton, North Carolina, United States) is an American pianist and singer-songwriter. Having already begun composing instrumental pieces on piano, Amos won a full scholarship to the Peabody Institute at Johns Hopkins University, the youngest person ever to have been admitted, at age five. She was expelled at age eleven for, in her own words, insisting on playing by ear and because of her interest in popular rock music. Check our available Tori Amos concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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5.0 (based on 9 reviews)

Tweet Nothing Wrong with the Geraldines Not many current artists have the staying power to produce fourteen albums, nor do they actually come out with those albums in a span of a little over twenty years. Then there's Tori Amos, an artist who has done just that while bridging innumerable genres gaps. Unrepentant Geraldines, her most recent album, represents all the best of Amos' artistry. A new listener to Amos may think it sounds strange-- not bad, but a little out there...
After experimenting with musical styles and lyrics, Tori Amos has returned to her roots in her latest offering Unrepentant Geraldines. In this fourteenth studio album by the queen of soundscape poetry, Amos once again sings of love, loss, the making and undoing of humankind, ego, evil, and all the human strengths and foibles in-between...
"I'm working my way back / to me again," Tori Amos sings on the haunting "Oysters", an echo-drenched piano ballad so evocative of her early work that you might find yourself checking your Facebook feed to make sure you haven't been time-warped back to 1994. It's one of those rare moments in which an artist more than two decades on manages to recapture a bit of the bottled lightning that commanded our attention in the first place...
Tori Amos restarted the conversation about art and aging as a woman, and the results are illuminating. This debate surges frequently, but female singer-songwriters of Amos's stature face it perhaps more than others. While men are often revered and considered ruggedly handsome as they grow older, women have to battle the loss of their beauty, and often with it, their fame...
Tori Amos turned 50 last summer, and she's not sorry. She's not sorry for throwing her rage in the street during the 90?s, not sorry for framing her rage with obtuse concepts, and especially not sorry for continuing to ask the same questions about the roles of women in the Bible, in various other mythologies, and in the world at large. Examining how we wrestle with these ideas (or choose not to) is her stock-in-trade. As Amos has aged, she's also become less of a loose cannon...
?????????? If you had to sum up Tori Amos in a single word, "unrepentant" wouldn't be a bad choice. The religious connotations of repentance give the term a particularly sharp relevance when it comes to a songwriter and performer for whom power structures of all kinds have been fruitful targets. Amos has spent the better part of twenty-five years turning her gaze and her famous piano prowess outward, filleting men, women, and institutions of all stripes and creeds for whom the different forms...
To call Unrepentant Geraldines the first real Tori Amos album in five years is to miss the point of Tori Amos. Sure, it's the first album of pop songs she's released since Abnormally Attracted to Sin in 2009, and in the interim she's released a handful of heavily conceptual albums that subverted certain rock tropes...
In the last 15 years, Tori Amos' pop albums have gravitated toward two distinct categories: those where she utilizes elaborate characters and extended metaphors to illustrate her points, and those where she uses more straightforward, subjective inspirations for her lyrics. For fans, this has been somewhat frustrating, as Amos has always been a confessional commentator--especially at the intersection of the personal and political--and deriving emotional attachment from her intricate fictions has...
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