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Dodane dnia 22.02.2012 12:01:44
Zapis wywiadu z RFMu
18-02-2012


Dla Katie Melua rok 2011 był przełomowy. Na rynku ukazała się jej nowa płyta "Secret Symphony", a sama Katie zdecydowała, że przestaje być singielką. Kiedy tylko artystka pojawiła się w Polsce, Marta Grzywacz postanowiła do niej zadzwonić.

Marta Grzywacz: Katie, twoja nowa płyta jest jeszcze bardziej romantyczna niż poprzednie. Czy to dlatego, że się zakochałaś?

Katie Melua: Tak, na pewno. Jestem teraz bardzo szczęśliwa. I to się pozytywnie odcisnęło na mojej płycie, która nosi tytuł "Secret Symphony". To jeden powód, a drugi powód mojego szczęścia to możliwość pracy z orkiestrą.

Marta Grzywacz: Rozumiem, że twoje osobiste życie jest tak harmonijne jak brzmienie orkiestry na twojej płycie.

Katie Melua: Dokładnie tak.

Marta Grzywacz: Potwierdziłaś ostatnio, że się zaręczyłaś.

Katie Melua: To prawda.

Marta Grzywacz: Jesteś pewna, że chcesz wyjść za mąż?

Katie Melua: Zdecydowanie tak.

Marta Grzywacz: A skąd to wiesz?

Katie Melua: Bo chcę spędzić z Jamesem, moim narzeczonym, resztę życia.

Marta Grzywacz: On jest motocyklistą rajdowym. Jak się poznaliście?

Katie Melua: Pewnego dnia przyszedł na mój koncert. Z mamą. Rozpoznał go Jim Watson, pianista w moim zespole, który jest wielkim fanem rajdów motocyklowych. I kiedy zeszliśmy po koncercie, Jim mówi do mnie: Nigdy nie zgadniesz, kto był na koncercie. Powiedział mi wtedy, że był to James Toseland. Kompletnie nic o nim nie wiedziałam, ale Jim wszystko mi opowiedział. I kiedy James pojawił się po raz kolejny, zaprosiliśmy go za scenę. I wtedy wymieniliśmy telefony.

Marta Grzywacz: Kiedy wesele?

Katie Melua: We wrześniu. Ale to wszystko, co mogę teraz powiedzieć.

Marta Grzywacz: W takim razie powodzenia dla ciebie, twojego narzeczonego i twojej nowej płyty.

Katie Melua: Bardzo dziękuję.

Marta Grzywacz: Cieszymy się, że znowu przyjechałaś do Polski.

Katie Melua: Ja też się bardzo cieszę. Wracam tu w listopadzie na kilka koncertów i już się nie mogę doczekać.




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Dodane dnia 26.02.2012 10:37:03
24-02-2012 UK, "The Lady"


It's easier to write sad songs

She found success as a teenager and has now sold more than 11 million albums. But after bouncing back from a breakdown, a glowing Katie Melua tells Katy Pearson that it's the little things that really make you happy

Katie Melua has a reputation for being a bit of an enigma. She found fame with her debut single The Closest Thing To Crazy in 2003 when she was just 19, has sold 11 million albums, and amassed a £12m fortune. Yet she's rarely recognised (by fans or paparazzi), has no entourage and spends every summer in a tiny Georgian town with her family. And that's just fine by her.

When I meet Katie at the Royal Festival Hall at the Southbank Centre, she is overflowing with happiness. She rarely speaks about her personal life, but she's not reticent today. She cannot wait to tell me about her new fiancé (superbike racing star James Toseland), her forthcoming wedding (in England later this year) and her plans for the future (more records and then some babies, maybe).

"Being engaged has made me so happy," she trills. "You can't stay excited for months and months, but James proposed on 14 December. He went down on one knee in the Maldives. "I was hoping he would, but wasn't expecting it. We'd only known each other for eight months."

There are no airs or pretensions with this lady. Almost doll-like, with huge hazel-green eyes and a cloud of dark hair, she's beautiful, but not over-polished. Fragile-looking, but fiercely clever, she speaks English, Georgian and Russian, and is a feminist.


Katie, real name Ketevan, known as Ketino to her family, lived in Georgia until the age of seven, when they moved to Belfast. But the hardships of her early years have left a lasting impression. "People ask what it's like to become famous or to have sold 11 million albums. I say it's good but it doesn't compare with having your first-ever hot, bubbly bath. I was seven and I'd seen Julia Roberts in Pretty Woman, in a bath full of bubbles, but doing it myself was such a luxury."

But the hardships also paid dividends. Growing up with an erratic electricity supply may have set Katie on the path to stardom."r16;Georgia is a very musical country - because of the hardship, people turn to music. We didn't always have electricity, but there was a piano. My mother would play, and I'd sing and dance."

The West, meanwhile, seemed rather glamorous. "We'd been given an idea of it from Eddie Murphy and Whoopi Goldberg films. It all seemed so extravagant." But when her family moved, she struggled with the new language. Thankfully, music helped her to adjust. "Even though I couldn't speak, I could sing and the teacher kept putting me in plays. It got me socialising with the other children."

Music came to her rescue again, when in 2010 she was hospitalised after suffering a breakdown, due to overwork. "That was rock bottom. It was an illness so it was difficult to monitor my emotions. I don't think I could even talk about it. Music keeps me happy, though. If I'm ever down, I just pick up the guitar and play something. It's so subtle sometimes, but it works."

And where does she get her inspiration from? "What tends to create the best songs is when you are emotionally heightened and feel broken-hearted, or in love or have witnessed something upsetting. Songs are emotive little gems. It's easier to write sad songs."

Katie started working on her new album Secret Symphony (her fifth to date), at the end of her last tour, last year. "That was a real landmark for me. I'd postponed it because I hadn't been very well the year before, so to get the tour under my belt was fantastic."

And, yes, it was also music that brought her fiancé to her. "He came to one of my gigs with his mum," she says. "My pianist is a huge bike fan and spotted him in the audience. I had no idea who he was, but my pianist reeled off all these facts about James's motorcycle racing. Then James came to another gig and we swapped numbers. "He had an intriguing, mysterious air and the more I've got to know him the more amazed I am. Every day he exceeds my expectations. My family is even more in love with him than I am."

As we finish our chat and Katie almost disappears into a full-length black faux-fur coat, I ask what her favourite song is."Right now, Better Than A Dream is the one," she smiles. "It definitely sums up where I am with James and life."

Katie Melua, it seems, is now a woman within touching distance of her very own "happily ever after".

Katie's new album Secret Symphony is released on Dramatico on 5 March.

See http://www.katiemelua.com for more details and tour dates.
Katie's five favourite things

Food: Georgian hatchapuri. It's a boat-shaped bread with melted cheese in the middle.

Book: The Sea, The Sea by Iris Murdoch.

Song: Both Sides Now by Joni Mitchell. It's a bit of an obvious one, but she's just so good.

Person: Well, there's James, and my family... but I'm going to go with Joanna Lumley. She has the best voice I've ever heard. She should make a record.

Place: Georgia - it's my home country. And in particular, Vardia.




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Dodane dnia 03.03.2012 22:16:01
Wywiad z tygodnika "Uważam Rze"
niestety autor wywiadu popełnił kilka błędów z tytułami płyt i piosenek

http://www.rp.pl/artykul/778068,832147-Katie-Melua--Secret-Symphony---Rozmowa-Uwazam-Rze.html?p=1


Witaj w Polsce, gdzie od występu w Sopocie w 2006 r. i późniejszych tras koncertowych masz rzeszę fanów. Przyjechałaś promować płytę "Secret Symphony", która 2 marca trafia do sklepów muzycznych. Jak się czułaś, jako dziewczyna z Londynu śpiewająca z gitarą ballady, podczas nagrań z zespołem symfonicznym?

Katie Melua: Pomysł wziął się stąd, że jakiś czas temu występowałam w Stuttgarcie z orkiestrą symfoniczną i bardzo mi się to spodobało. Ideę podchwycił Mike Batt, kompozytor i producent, który mnie odkrył, wydał w 2003 r. moją debiutancką płytę "The Closest Thing to Crazy" (a potem cztery następne) i wypromował. Mike sam dyryguje teraz towarzyszącą mi Secret Symphony Orchestra, a razem czuwaliśmy, by nie zgubić przy tym bliskich mi intymnych, kameralnych klimatów, jakie zaszczepili mi moi idole: Eva Cassidy, Janis Joplin, Bob Dylan czy Leonard Cohen.



Obok Batta piosenki na płytę napisali twórcy znani z poprzednich albumów, m.in. Ron Sexsmith, Jimmy Cox czy Francoise Hardy. Jest też twój autorski kawałek "Forgetting All My Troubles". Śpiewasz w nim o pozbywaniu się kłopotów. Jakich? Wszak możesz się chyba uważać za dziecko szczęścia?

Śpiewam faktycznie o wielkiej zmianie w moim życiu, jakim były niedawne zaręczyny z Jamesem Toselandem. We wrześniu planujemy ślub.



James to motocyklowy mistrz świata z lat 2004 i 2007. Nigdy nie zdradzałaś zainteresowań sportowych, chyba że za takie uznać hit "One Million Bicycles" z 2005 r., zaistniały m.in. na ścieżce dźwiękowej polskiego filmu "Tylko mnie kochaj"...

Rzeczywiście, sport, jeśli nie liczyć rekreacyjnych wycieczek rowerowych, mało mnie pasjonował. Gdy podczas któregoś z londyńskich koncertów klawiszowiec z zespołu powiedział mi, że na widowni jest James Toseland, zapytałam: "Kto to?". Bo nie znałam tego nazwiska. Za kulisami jego właściciel zrobił jednak na mnie korzystne wrażenie, a były i następne spotkania, z czasem też wspólne plany. James, który musiał w zeszłym roku zarzucić karierę motocyklową po kontuzji nadgarstka, przyleciał ze mną teraz do Warszawy. Polska kojarzy mu się z Robertem Kubicą, podziwianym kierowcą Formuły 1, któremu kibicuje, by wrócił na tor po ciężkim wypadku. Ale mój narzeczony ma także doświadczenia muzyczne, gra na fortepianie, prowadzi własny zespół - Crash.



Twój ślub odbędzie się w Anglii, gdzie mieszkasz od 20 lat, czy w Gruzji, gdzie się urodziłaś?

Nie chciałabym publicznie opowiadać za dużo o tym, co ma dla mnie wymiar bardzo osobisty. Jeśli już jednak jesteśmy przy Gruzji, to bywam tam w każde wakacje, by spotkać przyjaciół, odświeżyć sobie znajomość języka i popływać w Morzu Czarnym. W tym roku chce tam polecieć z Jamesem, przybliżyć mu tę moją magiczną krainę.



Jak to się stało, że ty, urodzona w radzieckiej jeszcze Gruzji, wyjeżdżając w 1993 r. za granicę, dziesięć lat później stałaś się nową gwiazdą rozrywki brytyjskiej.

Pochodzę z Kutaisi, starożytnego miasta dawnej Kolchidy. Krótko mieszkałam z rodzicami w Moskwie (mama jest pół-Rosjanką, więc ja mówię biegle także po rosyjsku), ale dzieciństwo spędziłam w Batumi, gdzie ojciec pracował w szpitalu jako kardiochirurg. W tej specjalności dostał kontrakt w Belfaście. Irlandia to po Gruzji drugi kraj, który mnie ukształtował. Chodziłam do katolickich szkół dla dziewcząt, a mój młodszy brat do anglikańskiej podstawówki. Krwawe konflikty dzielące Irlandczyków przeżywaliśmy tak mocno, że snułam nawet plany przyszłej kariery polityka, który szerzy przyjaźń między ludźmi.



Wybrałaś jednak muzykę...

Dużo w moim życiu zmieniło się w Londynie, gdzie ojciec dostał kolejny kontrakt w klinice. W gimnazjum rozwijałam fascynacje bliską mi muzyką celtycką, doszły tropy hinduskie, zauroczenie płytami Joan Baez, Toma Waitsa i Queen. Byłam ogromnie wzruszona, mogąc w 2005 r. zaśpiewać z grupą Queen piosenkę "Too Much Love Will Kill You". Spełniło się w ten sposób jedno z mych największych marzeń.



Stało się to możliwe tylko dlatego, że byłaś już światową gwiazdą. Ale jak stałaś się nią z egzaltowanej gimnazjalistki?

W wieku 15 lat wygrałam telewizyjny konkurs talentów "Stars Up Their Nose". Zaśpiewałam "Without You" z repertuaru Mariah Carey. Telewizja ITV zaprosiła mnie na trzy występy na żywo.



Niezły start. A co było potem?

Coraz częstsze amatorskie występy zaczęły kolidować z nauką, ale - po zaliczeniu bodaj siedmiu gimnazjów - zrobiłam maturę. Akurat na czas, bo właśnie na mej drodze pojawił się wspomniany już Mike Batt, który wcześniej tworzył hity dla The Wombles, Elkie Brookes, Cliffa Rocharda. Uwierzył we mnie. Nie zwątpił nawet wtedy, gdy moje demo odrzuciły wszystkie koncerny. Pierwszy mój singiel "The Closest Thing to Crazy" i cały album "Call of the Serach" wydał więc sam, w swej małej wytwórni Dramatico. Sukces przeszedł nasze oczekiwania.



Twoje płyty rozeszły się w wielomilionowych nakładach. Najnowszą promować będzie światowa trasa, na której w listopadzie tego roku znajdą się Warszawa, Zabrze i Poznań. Co usłyszymy?

Chętnie bywam w Polsce, czuję tu gorące serca i bliskie mi wibracje. Jesienią zaśpiewam nie tylko piosenki z nowego albumu, ale też te już znane, od których kiedyś zaczynałam.




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Dodane dnia 13.05.2012 11:03:43
Daily Mail 2012-05-12 (Wielka Brytania)


http://www.dailymail.co.uk/home/you/article-2142865/Katie-Melua-Back-brink.html


Back from the brink


Katie Melua is sitting in the darkened corner of a West London pub, her smile relaxed. A shaft of sunlight shines upon the dazzling diamond ring on the third finger of her left hand. "Isn't it stunning? I am not that into jewellery, but when it's given with such a huge level of love and commitment and romance - well, it's pretty cool," she says.

Four years ago, Katie told You that she didn't believe in marriage. It was just invented for money and convenience, she declared, adding for good measure: "If I have children, I am never going to read them stories about finding Prince Charming because they will grow up feeling disappointed." She laughs as I read this back to her now. 'Marriage seemed so scary then. But once you have met the right person..."

Katie's "right person" is James Toseland, the 31-year-old Yorkshire-born former World Superbike champion. They met a year ago, and last December, while on holiday in the Maldives, James proposed.

"I just couldn't believe it. I can't remember exactly what he said. All I know is that I said yes."
James is surely Katie's Prince Charming and it is tempting to think that his marriage proposal is the latest chapter in her fairy-tale life. From the hardship of her early beginnings - her family fled to the UK from the strife-torn former Soviet state of Georgia when she was eight - she has gone on to become one of our most successful recording artists, worth £12 million (second only to Adele's £20 million fortune on The Sunday Times rich list), with hits such as "Nine Million Bicycles" and "The Closest Thing to Crazy", combined with album sales of 11 million. But, although Katie is deeply in love, she doesn't believe in perfect endings. "Looking from the outside, it appears I am having a happy-ever-after," she says. "But the reality can be different from the fairy tale."

Two years ago, just when Katie appeared not to have a worry in the world, she suffered a nervous breakdown. The tour she was about to embark upon had to be cancelled, she was admitted to hospital, and for six months she disappeared from view. "It was very frightening. There was a definite sense of, "How could this happen?" because you would look at me and think I had nothing to be depressed about. But I hit a wall and had no option but to stop," she explains. A combination of therapy, antidepressants, time with her family and "switching off the phone, not having to be on a plane or doing interviews" secured her recovery, but, even now, she is still working out the complex triggers of her illness. "It's brought me back down to earth. I've realised that I am not as invincible as I thought I was," she says.

Katie is hardly the first performer to suffer a personal crisis. Mariah Carey, Britney Spears and Christina Aguilera have all come back from the brink; Whitney Houston and Amy Winehouse tragically didn't. But Katie's breakdown was as shocking as it was unexpected because she is one of the most understated superstars you could meet. Her producer Mike Batt, who discovered her at the age of 18, jokes that he is still waiting for her to complain that her hotel room isn't big enough. She drives a Vauxhall Astra, regularly travels by bus and tube, and still hangs out with her old schoolfriends. Her tumble of jet-black ringlets and smoky eyes may give her an edgy air, but she exudes a sense of calm. "I rarely lose it," she says. "I tend to internalise anger, which isn't good."

Now 27, Katie possesses a capable but contained demeanour shaped by a life of polar extremes. Her early childhood clashed with the break-up of the Soviet Union, during which Georgia's economy was plunged into chaos. Her father was a heart surgeon, her mother a nurse and they were relatively well-off, but bread shortages became the norm and having a bath entailed carrying buckets of water up five flights of stairs to the flat they shared with her grandparents. "It sounds grim," she says, "but I had a happy childhood. Children are resilient - they can always find a way to play."

In the early 1990s, Katie's father got a job at Belfast's Royal Victoria Hospital and the family = Katie also has a brother, Zurab, now 19 - moved to a new home near the then notorious Falls Road. Having just escaped a bloody civil war, Katie was unfazed by the sight of soldiers in tanks as she walked to school. "I was eight years old, but I walked there by myself. I knew how to look after myself."
She couldn't speak a word of English when she arrived but was fluent within three months. When she was 13, the family moved first to Cheam and then Redhill in Surrey. By then she was highly adaptable. "I moved schools seven or eight times, but I never thought of it as a problem," she says. "I didn't become attached to people."

Singing was her one constant. Inspired by a combination of her mother's piano playing and her uncle's passion for Queen, she had her first lessons in Georgia when she was around seven and carried on once she moved to the UK. "Everybody in Georgia is musical, but I was slightly obsessed," she says. At 15 she started writing songs, then, after her GCSEs, she won a place at the Brit School of performing arts in Croydon (alma mater also of Adele, Jessie J, Amy Winehouse and Leona Lewis) and it was there that Mike Batt (of Wombles fame) discovered her.

He was 50, she was just 18, but they bonded over their mutual admiration for Eva Cassidy. The first album they produced together, Call off the Search, became the bestselling British album of 2004. Katie remembers the moment Mike called to tell her it was number one. "I was living at home with my parents and doing a part-time music course. Mum said, "Yay," and then we carried on having breakfast. But it was the end of life as I'd known it."

From the outset, Katie was remarkably prescient about her career direction. Leona Lewis was one of her classmates, but she could never have contemplated the X Factor route that Leona later took, partly because she wanted to be able to record her own songs and partly because she wasn't prepared to play the celebrity game. "I didn't want things blowing up and getting out of my control. I just wanted to enjoy the music."

Katie achieved that rarest of things in the music business - success on her own terms. At 21, she bought a house for herself in London's Holland Park and splashed out on £40,000-worth of recording equipment to create her own studio. Her second and third albums became international chart toppers and she was playing to sellout audiences on tour. So when she found herself, in September 2010, immobilised in a chair and staring into space, her first reactions were incomprehension and denial. "You are doing your dream job so you should be happy, but it doesn't work like that," she says. "It's difficult to put into words, but happiness is not a constant. So you reach a certain level, but the longer you are up there, the more numb you become to it." In many ways, the reasons for her breakdown are still a tangle in her head.

Stress and exhaustion didn't help - she was travelling relentlessly to promote her fourth album - but loneliness was also a factor. She is surrounded by a loyal entourage, "but I am aware that the buck stops with me. If I am not able to perform it affects everyone. I like being on the edge and depended upon, but there is a loneliness that comes from carrying that responsibility. And just being alone in your hotel room a lot of the time, it wears away at you. I love the band I play with and I can always go down to the bar and hang out with them, but I am also aware that that is how drinking problems can start."

Although she is partial to Jack Daniel's, she has never dabbled with drugs, but she understands how success can lead to addiction. "I think maybe part of it is about trying to get some feeling back after the numbness takes over," she says. She credits her father, who now works as a GP, with warning her off drugs, and her family for keeping her grounded. But another strand of her breakdown was that even they could not prevent her from falling for some of her own hype. "You try to keep level-headed, but when you sell 11 million albums you start thinking, "Maybe I am different."

There was no Damascene moment to Katie's recovery. "I can't say I've figured it all out. I can say that the medication helped and coming off it felt really good." Early last year she felt well enough to begin work on her new album Secret Symphony, a collection of ballads that showcases her soulful voice. And by May she was back on tour. One night, at a gig in Sheffield, her pianist Jim Watson, who is a biking fanatic, announced excitedly that James Toseland was in the audience. "I said, "Who's James Toseland?" she says, laughing.

Although she could hardly be expected to know it, chiselled-featured James is a legend in motorbiking circles. He also has a mum who is a Katie Melua fan and he had bought her the concert tickets as a gift. Jim invited them backstage. "I thought, "Oh my God! He's hot!" Katie giggles. They swapped numbers, started dating and found that, despite different backgrounds, they have much in common. Katie, for all her outwardly controlled emotions, is an adrenalin junkie. She skydives, has swum with sharks and once walked over hot coals for charity. James's second passion is the piano. He's in a band inauspiciously named Crash, and four years ago wowed the BBC Sports Personality of the Year show with a solo blues performance.

The past year has proved a crossroads for them both. After suffering a devastating wrist injury, James had to announce last November that his 15-year motorcycling career was over. He's planning to develop his music and is looking into bike-connected business ventures. Meanwhile, Katie is back working, but with a fresh outlook.

"I know my limits," she says. She will be touring this summer, and in September she and James will marry. They are planning a "chilled" ceremony in London and he will be moving from his home in the Isle of Man to hers in London. They both want children but she says they are "just going
to see where life takes us". Katie is right, there is no such thing as happy ever after. But it's good to see her so happy in the here and now.













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 "don^t lose heart (...) don^t lose faith"



ostrzeżenia 
Dodane dnia 17.07.2014 23:59:47
Amiran Melua, czyli dziadek Katie opowiada o swojej wnuczce smiley
http://www.georgianews.ge/arts-a-culture/27798-katie-melua-and-her-proud-grandfathers-recollections.html


"Hold on, for the sailing ships from Heaven
won't be long.
Play on, till the sailing ships from Heaven
come along"
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 "don^t lose heart (...) don^t lose faith"



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Dodane dnia 18.04.2015 00:00:37
Oto dość długi wywiad, w którym Katie opowiada o sobie i muzyce (przeprowadzony jeszcze przed koncertem w łódzkiej Atlas Arenie)
http://muzyka.onet.pl/koncerty/katie-melua-smyczkiem-po-duszy/9mnyh?fb_ref=Default


"Hold on, for the sailing ships from Heaven
won't be long.
Play on, till the sailing ships from Heaven
come along"
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