Serenity Stewart was profiled in the January 2015 issue of World Class magazine. In order to read the article, follow the link to the page on the World Class site. Hover over the thumbnail of the magazine cover and click the Expand button that appears. Her article begins on page 48.
Serenity was interviewed on the March 20, 2014 episode of Dr. Irene Conlan’s The Self Improvement Show. The episode description is below and you can listen to the episode for free.
“Serenity Stewart is a top jazz singer—a seasoned entertainer described as “Sultry, a little bawdy, and very talented…a stunningly talented songstress with a naughty twinkle in her eye and plenty of curves all around.” She has two successful albums and a very busy performance schedule including a recent tour in Europe. In 2005, after suffering a brain aneurism and writing a will because she was sure she was dying, she surprised everyone, especially herself, by making a full recovery. During that recovery she realized it was time for her to live her dream. She will tell us her story, share her music, and give us insights into how she raised four children on her own, managed to earn a successful living in something that was not her passion, and what it’s like to finally live her dream. This is one show you won’t want to miss. http://www.serenitystewart.com.”
The recent release of Champagne Taste has propelled Serenity Stewart to the top of the jazz genre in Phoenix on ReverbNation. Make sure to visit her page on ReverbNation where you can listen to the new songs and share your favorites on Facebook and Twitter. If you haven’t already purchased your copy of Champagne Taste, get it now in the iTunes store.
Click to View: In Studio with Serenity Stewart
The song “Laura” written by David Raskin was of course from the 1944 American Film Noir of the same name directed and produced by Otto Preminger
” so many people hark back so eagerly to the music we composed for the great romantic movies of the ’30s, ’40s and ’50s. for within that music remains the last unexplored treasure of real melody, as we have known it all our lives. And that time may have been the last time when composers dealt openly and affirmatively with the life-sustaining idea of love — in terms comprehensible to the great audience”. David Raksin