ANNABEL LAMB is a class performer and songwriter having released 6 albums to date (including a Top of The Pops performance in 1983 with a cover of The Doors "Riders On The Storm").

She's currently writing a book, putting final touches to a new album, and performing regularly at London's prime singer songwriter venue The Kashmir Klub. This lady never rests.

Her abiding love for music in general and her skill as a lyricist have allowed her to be diverse at times and to explore different areas, her earlier albums showing jazz and ethnic influences in a contemporary setting.
Having been compared with many singers, (Annie Lennox and Chrissie Hynde to name two), she has always taken these comparisons as compliments whilst never wishing to be pigeonholed.
She has made 9 albums for A&M Records, BMG/RCA, Polygram and, most recently, BMG label Red Rooster in Germany, where she recorded the album "Flow".
In 1996 she met Rick Goldstein of Way Out West Records and between them they decided to release "Flow" in the UK. During the writing and recording of "Flow", Annabel began a close association with cowriter and producer Dave Dix (producer of Black, Alison Moyet and Melanie Garside), and under his influence and guidance, "Flow" was produced.

As well as her recording and touring career, Annabel has co-written songs with many other artists and songwriters, notably the song "Amazed Are We" for Maxi Priest. She also writes short stories and is currently working on her first novel.
Amongst her influences, she lists James Taylor, Bonnie Raitt, the Canadian singer/songwriter Jane Siberry, Fairport Convention, Paul Brady and a host of others.

"Flow" wins over the listener almost immediately with it's e
motional depth, simple song structures, strong melody, power and joie-de-vivre. "I am a new-age country artist", she laughs.
"To me, true success as an artist comes from writing something which touches people and with which they can identify. If someone offered me a million pounds I wouldn't say no, but if I had to give up my definition of success to have it, then the only benefit would be that I could be miserable in comfort!"