Marty Fallet is a country music singer who is often compared to such artists as Kenny Chesney, Alan Jackson and Clint Black. And when you listen to his music, it's easy to see why. To begin with, Phalle holds one of the rarest of human gifts: a perfect singing voice. More often than not, the singer's voice is "perfect" in the context of a particular music genre. But Thale's voice does not fit the context. He could sing as easily on Broadway as he did on the country stage. And then there are the lyrics of Falle. From romantic sentimentalism to heinous criticism with a selfless twist, he writes with passion and intelligence on classic country music topics such as independent women, stubborn men, lost love and love. In any case, a great band (Dingtown) who knows how to synchronize music with his singing.
Falais was born and raised in Parma, Ohio, a city of approximately 80,000 people located southwest of Cleveland. Oddly enough, Thale discovered he could sing on the football field. In high school, he was one of several football players assigned to balance a female choir at his school. Soon Fale went from a football player who was out of his element to the discovery that he had a place in music. His amazing alto voice caught the attention of those who listened and made him study music at the University of Ohio. After singing with the OU choir, Falle embarked on her first musical endeavor, forming and singing lead for Voices, a band that quickly gained popularity on the Ohio music scene and was featured on MTV & # 39; s "Basement tapes".
After graduating from OU, Falle appeared in River Dance, MRV Unplugged and began recording her own music. His debut album, Ohio, was released in 2006 and his sophomore effort, Dingtown, was released in 2008. Fale's music is often described as a fusion of rockabilly, folk music and country music, which is a fair assessment of what you hear in his albums. Falle's most popular song continues to be "Buckeye State's Hoochie Coochie Gal" by Ohio. A roaring hot love song, this song is written all over the radio. Yet, like most musicians in essence, there are some great songs on Falle's albums that don't win over a radio station. You'll need to buy the albums to hear them. And let me assure you that they are worth it.
What you get at Falle is a musician who understands that people like to make albums united, yet textured. While some albums may sound like the artist has selected the 12 best songs from his recordings, Falle's songs are themed, but at the same time differ significantly in artistic style. For example, Buckeye State's Hoochie Coochie Gal is perfectly balanced by Low Life Cheatin & # 39; Bastard Typical Men. " In the first Falais is predisposed to physical desire, while in the second; he acknowledges that a person's wishes, if not checked, can turn him into a scoundrel. When you listen to Falle music, you hear three basic things: honesty, great craftsmanship, and, oh, that voice.