Album Review/Interviews

I finally got to hear your awesome album that you gave me at The View. I don’t know where to begin, but suffice it to say I’m amazed at the beauty of your soul and how the music made me feel.  Congrats on being able to conceptualize and pull off what I think is an incredible work of art that gave me a lot of pleasure.

Will Lee

The list of credits for Darlene Koldenhoven on her upcoming release Color Me Home is mind boggling. She is credited with Producer, vocalist, pianist, composer, lyricist, vocal and instrumental arranger, keyboardist and solos, programmer and engineer, Native drums & shaker, album notes and a coloring book.
 

Yes, that is not a typo, a coloring book. A very interesting and fact filled booklet comes with the CD and many pictures that can be colored in. This package is quite unique. I have seen a lot things over my 19 years of reviewing music but this is something special and a pleasant surprise. The pictures in the book are very intricate and personally I would not attempt to color them in fear of ruining their beauty. I am sure there are people out there that will feel entirely different.
 

I understand there are adult coloring books now selling like hotcakes now because people use it as an exercise in relaxation. So, you take that and add the music of Ms. Koldenhoven and you have a potent combination of serenity and spirituality all in one package. The artist grew up encouraged in an environment to color while listening to music. So, everyone that purchases this CD has an opportunity to color Darlene home, hence the inviting title.
 

I must say that I thought there was not much uniqueness left in the music industry but this recording and packaging puts that thought to rest.

Along with all the talents that Darlene brings to the table she had 16 guest artists along for the journey. I will not go through the roll call in case I forget someone so I will leave it to you readers to do your research if you feel compelled to do so. Let’s just say the people involved are prominent musicians in the new age community.
 

Darlene’s voice is that of an angel and it is operatic at some points. Her range is phenomenal. And the music? It is incredibly beautiful … filled with textures, colors and all sorts of atmospheres that make your mind wander into dreamland. The combination of vocals and instrumentation is superbly placed within each track. It takes true artistry and natural talent to create such a diversified recording and so many worldly new age flavors. I particularly appreciated the native drums and sounds that made me feel one with humanity and mother earth. It always has that effect on me and it feels warm and real. Who wouldn’t want to listen to music that makes you feel that way?
 

I can say with certainty so early in the year, that Color Me Home should be up for a Grammy. With all things considered and the work and craft that went into this music, I certainly think it deserves all the consideration for awards of recognition. You be the judge and let me know what you think after you stream the player and watch the video provided for your preview.

Keith “MuzikMan” Hannaleck

Uplifting, organic, conceptually relevant and stunning multi-media artistry!

Brent Fischer

Grammy®-winning Producer, Arranger (Michael Jackson, D’Angelo, Toni Braxton)

Darlene Koldenhoven is a Grammy award-winning vocalist with an impressive resume that includes her role as the soprano soloist in the Yanni Live at the Acropolis performance, as well as having appeared in the movie Sister Act portraying a choir nun. Her ninth album, Color Me Home, is an exquisite eleven-track excursion which Darlene produced, engineered and composed the lyrics and music for, as well as sings, plays piano, synthesizer, native drums and shakers on. Beautifully and thoughtfully packaged, the CD includes a coloring book depicting images of nature, perfectly illustrating a spectacular collage of diverse arrangements and instruments. In what could perhaps be best described as a fusion of classical crossover, contemporary instrumental and new age vocal music with an often-touch of subtle world elements, the album’s track lineup alternates between sung lyrical compositions and instrumental pieces that feature wordless vocal intonations. Joining Darlene on this musical adventure is a team of talented artists, of which includes Tom Scott, Brent Fischer, Ricky Kej, Wouter Kellerman, Charlie Bisharat, David Arkenstone, Rocky Dawuni, Gayle Levant, Jeff Oster, Al Jewer, John Sarantos, Mike Miller, Lyn Bertles, Nick Vincent, Courtney Jacob, and Vanil Veigas.

 

“First Light” opens the album with the rolling, soothing sounds of ocean waves coupled with singing birds, before soon introducing a lovely ensemble comprised of piano, keyboard, oboe, flute, piccolo and violin. Further enhanced by its radiant wordless vocals, the composition seemingly paints an image of golden sunrays pouring through the trees of a lush forest, in what feels like a magical storybook having come to life. “The Pleasure of the Mourning Dove” follows next, a piece that aptly begins with the cooing of a dove. Here Darlene offers up a lyrical melody, her soprano voice perfectly complementing the song’s elegant arrangement of piano, violin and viola. “Kalahari Calls” is easily one of my favorite compositions herein; its African safari flavor and leisurely chill vibe conveying a sunny, tropical terrain filled with luxuriant jungles and rainforests. A mesmerizing ensemble of flute, piano and tribal percussion is further accentuated by airy wordless vocals that seem to whirl about its beautifully exotic landscape. The sound of wading through water introduces “Song of the Swans”, another lyrical song that possesses a somewhat mythical feel. Darlene’s soaring soprano vocals in tandem with the classical touches of clarinet and harp seem almost cinematic, as if a narrative has unfolded about a fairytale princess or sleeping beauty who has found herself in an enchanted land. Characterized by native flute and drumming, “Indian Summer” is another one of my favorite pieces on the album. Here I’m reminded of a glorious sunset softly illuminating a vast canyon. This image is further crystalized by sparking piano and swirling chimes, along with both siren and tribal-esque voices that seem to soar above the terrain. Equally captivating is “Ode to Our Orb”, another piece accentuated by Darlene’s soaring wordless vocals, as well as features the additionally amazing talents of David Arkenstone on guitar, along with Ricky Kej and Vanil Viegas on keyboards and rhythm. The composition’s earthily sensual and shimmering soundscape combines elements of ambient, world and contemporary instrumental music, and feels as blissfully rejuvenating as that of standing beneath a waterfall in a paradise lagoon.

Imbued with a brilliant radiance and richness throughout, listening to Color Me Home is akin to observing light hitting a giant crystal prism that emanates all colors of the rainbow. Immaculately produced, the album’s sound quality is superb and the guest performances outstanding, overall culminating in a soulfully rewarding experience that’s filled with joy, serenity and global adventure! ~Candice Michelle

Candice Michelle

Journey Scapes Radio

Vocalist and multi-instrumentalist Darlene Koldenhoven reaches for the stars on Color Me Home and succeeds in every aspect. Her artistry reaches stratospheric heights on this dazzling album and all her considerable talents, be it singing, performing, composing, or arranging (not to mention the concept of the album itself, and more on that later) are on ample display from the first note to the last. It will certainly be in the running (from my perspective, at least) for album of the year in nearly any contest worth paying attention to next year.

It’s hard to know where to start in praising Color Me Home. There are the warm, engaging, drop-dead gorgeous melodies, a wide assortment of superb instrumental performances (by both Koldenhoven and a stellar cast of guest stars), the artist's stunningly beautiful vocals (whether singing English lyrics or vocalese), and the broad spectrum yet cohesive blend of New Age, pop, jazz, electronic, and world influences. And, as if all this weren't enough, the fantastic packaging itself is as stunning as the music on the CD. The cover art is dazzling, but the liner notes are where the packaging truly excels. Those liner notes are copious and personal, revealing both Koldenhoven's influences as well as how the music came to be. As the famous infomercial states, "But wait, there's more!" The booklet that houses the liner notes is also a coloring book! The package I got even included colored pencils! Let's see anyone top that! 

As you can see in the review header Color Me Home features some fantastic guest stars, and that is likely an understatement. Each one of them contributes in superb fashion. For me, the most amazing things about this album are twofold. One, the artist manages to form a cohesive musical vision despite a myriad assortment of influences: new age, world, jazz, orchestral pop, and more, and all of it is executed flawlessly. Two, Koldenhoven's arrangements are staggeringly well done. This is a "big" album, and many of the songs sound like they are from a Broadway show. The marriage of the artist's multi-octave voice with the lushly produced music is something truly special. 

Singling out tracks for special praise is a purely academic exercise since each of the eleven songs offers up one delight after the other. Discrete use of nature sounds on some tracks are spot on when they are applied in order to accentuate and accompany the melodies. "First Light" kicks things off with an orchestral ode that enchants and delights, featuring vocalese, flute, piano, oboe, and more. The song is like a musical portrait of sunrise in the forest (a la the cover art). "The Pleasure of the Mourning Dove," which is next, is a somber yet beautiful lyric song, anchored by a mournful piano/string melody and some of Koldenhoven's evocative singing. Later in the album, world influences include African ("Kalahari Calls") and Native American ("Indian Summer"), while those Broadway musical sounds are present on tracks such as "Embracing This Moment" and "Until." "Open Skies" flirts with a combination of new age and jazz. The overt electronic aspects of "Ode to Our Orb" reminded me of some of the tracks on Koldenhoven's last release, Tranquil Times, but embellished here with tasty acoustic guitar licks. 

Color Me Home is an utterly charming, totally beguiling, and highly entertaining recording which deserves many repeat playings in order to appreciate the care and detail that went into crafting it. Credit is due Darlene Koldenhoven and all the talented folks who made this album a massive success. It is surely the crowning gem of Ms. Koldenhoven musical career (so far).

Bill Binkelman

Zone Music Reporter

Darlene Koldenhoven is a Grammy award-winning vocalist with an impressive resume that includes her role as the soprano soloist in the Yanni Live at the Acropolis performance, as well as having appeared in the movie Sister Act portraying a choir nun. Her ninth album, Color Me Home, is an exquisite eleven-track excursion which Darlene produced, engineered and composed the lyrics and music for, as well as sings, plays piano, synthesizer, native drums and shakers on. Beautifully and thoughtfully packaged, the CD includes a coloring book depicting images of nature, perfectly illustrating a spectacular collage of diverse arrangements and instruments. In what could perhaps be best described as a fusion of classical crossover, contemporary instrumental and new age vocal music with an often-touch of subtle world elements, the album’s track lineup alternates between sung lyrical compositions and instrumental pieces that feature wordless vocal intonations. Joining Darlene on this musical adventure is a team of talented artists, of which includes Tom Scott, Brent Fischer, Ricky Kej, Wouter Kellerman, Charlie Bisharat, David Arkenstone, Rocky Dawuni, Gayle Levant, Jeff Oster, Al Jewer, John Sarantos, Mike Miller, Lyn Bertles, Nick Vincent, Courtney Jacob, and Vanil Veigas.

 

“First Light” opens the album with the rolling, soothing sounds of ocean waves coupled with singing birds, before soon introducing a lovely ensemble comprised of piano, keyboard, oboe, flute, piccolo and violin. Further enhanced by its radiant wordless vocals, the composition seemingly paints an image of golden sunrays pouring through the trees of a lush forest, in what feels like a magical storybook having come to life. “The Pleasure of the Mourning Dove” follows next, a piece that aptly begins with the cooing of a dove. Here Darlene offers up a lyrical melody, her soprano voice perfectly complementing the song’s elegant arrangement of piano, violin and viola. “Kalahari Calls” is easily one of my favorite compositions herein; its African safari flavor and leisurely chill vibe conveying a sunny, tropical terrain filled with luxuriant jungles and rainforests. A mesmerizing ensemble of flute, piano and tribal percussion is further accentuated by airy wordless vocals that seem to whirl about its beautifully exotic landscape. The sound of wading through water introduces “Song of the Swans”, another lyrical song that possesses a somewhat mythical feel. Darlene’s soaring soprano vocals in tandem with the classical touches of clarinet and harp seem almost cinematic, as if a narrative has unfolded about a fairytale princess or sleeping beauty who has found herself in an enchanted land. Characterized by native flute and drumming, “Indian Summer” is another one of my favorite pieces on the album. Here I’m reminded of a glorious sunset softly illuminating a vast canyon. This image is further crystalized by sparking piano and swirling chimes, along with both siren and tribal-esque voices that seem to soar above the terrain. Equally captivating is “Ode to Our Orb”, another piece accentuated by Darlene’s soaring wordless vocals, as well as features the additionally amazing talents of David Arkenstone on guitar, along with Ricky Kej and Vanil Viegas on keyboards and rhythm. The composition’s earthily sensual and shimmering soundscape combines elements of ambient, world and contemporary instrumental music, and feels as blissfully rejuvenating as that of standing beneath a waterfall in a paradise lagoon.

 

Imbued with a brilliant radiance and richness throughout, listening to Color Me Home is akin to observing light hitting a giant crystal prism that emanates all colors of the rainbow. Immaculately produced, the album’s sound quality is superb and the guest performances outstanding, overall culminating in a soulfully rewarding experience that’s filled with joy, serenity and global adventure! 

More than a hue and a cry

 

I’ll admit it. I started coloring the minute I opened the package. Grammy Award Winner and three-time Grammy nominee Darlene Koldenhoven’s latest release, Color Me Home, has a coloring book that invites you to experience all the colors of her music. Page after page is chock full of notes, drawings and lyrics, but the unique packaging is nothing compared to this contemporary nightingale’s resplendent voice. Although she crosses over to multiple genres all the time, Koldenhoven has one of the purist tones in the New Age genre. Her accolades and awards are so many that it would take up the review, but let it be said that you have heard her voice without knowing it at least once in your life. Color Me Home has some exquisite vocals and some great music as well as the nature of a musical voyage around the planet and beyond. The songs have many complex qualities; relaxing, meditative and even healing in a sublime fashion.

 

Imagine if you will a morning with light that burns the sky with red and yellow. The fusion becomes pronounced orange at first, then coalesces into a kind of saffron firelight. Darlene’s opening number, First Light is the embodiment of that miraculous event. The sound of waves and avian songs mixes harmoniously with flute, oboe and piccolo. It is the earth taking her first deep breath of the day. Could there be a better beginning? It segues artfully into The Pleasure of the Mourning Dove. The woeful call becomes joyous as the doves make their home. The lyrics suggest that if the doves a build a life together in this challenging world, then so can you. The violin of Charlie Bisharat adds a dreamy ambiance to the song.   

 

Kalahari Calls features the dynamic flute work of well-known South African flutist Wouter Kellerman. Strong ethnic melodies vie with sultry vocal. The heat of the day is gratefully followed by the cool of the evening as the night time energizes the spirit. The composition is mesmerizing. I could almost feel the cooling breezes and imagine as each star winked on in the desert sky and added their light to the glow of the fire. 

 

One of the longest and best cuts on Color Me Home was Indian Summer. Gentle chant, lucid piano and John Sarantos’ Native American flute combined with the breathtaking voice of Koldenhoven reminds us of the echoes of every valley, the height of every mountain and the power of the all elements; water, wind, earth and fire. Sun and Moon dance in the sky, the rivers laugh and the Spider God looks down from the stars.

 

Embracing This Moment features a passionate canticle by Darlene in which her voice is clear and resonant. Yes, it’s a metaphor that reminds us to stop and smell the roses, but as Darlene voice soars over the trees, she never forgets to look down and appreciate the beauty of the earth below. Al Jewer adds his refined English horn to the mix while Lyn Bertles contributes stratospheric violin and viola.

 

Combining vocalese and flugelhorn by legendary sideman Jeff Oster, Open Skies is the clear winner for me. Darlene’s voice ascends to incredible heights on this uplifting piece. The combination of gossamer music gives one the feeling of liberty to pursue lofty daydreams and cloud cuddling fantasies. I played this one a lot.   

 

Lastly, the title track Color Me Home with its opulent piano lead and gentle vocal closes the album. Darlene’s song of primary colors, the green, the red, and the blue represents the culmination of the wondrous musical journey, the destination is achieved and all is right with the world. 

  “Color me home, See a familiar face, share in a warm embrace, living a life with grace, Color me home.”

 

I found nothing lacking on this superb collection although I am always hopeful to hear more of Darlene’s voice.  Color Me Home has everything I’ve ever wanted on a great album. Eleven tracks of enthralling New Age music, a wonderful cover on the album and a coloring book inside. These ethereal compositions will add color to anyone’s life. I’m going back to the coloring book now…

RJ Lannen

ZMR Reporter

With Color Me Home, Darlene Koldenhoven has once again given us a set of creatively imagined, beautifully arranged and lovingly crafted musical journeys. These miniature symphonies are at once cinematic and transcendental, tranquil and vibrant, and always in and of her unique voice.

Brad Cole

Composer, Keyboardist Phil Collins

Color Me Home is the ninth recording from vocalist/ pianist/ keyboardist/ composer/ arranger/ lyricist/ record producer/ author/ actor/ educational speaker/ music industry consultant/ international voice teacher/ touring artist/ and sonic therapist Darlene Koldenhoven. (Wow!) Although her resume would fill pages, Koldenhoven is possibly still best-known as the lead soprano singing “Aria” on Yanni’s 1993 tour and “Live At the Acropolis” concert video and PBS broadcast. That was an unforgettable performance, but Koldenhoven has done so much more than that. She has been awarded one Grammy and has been nominated for three more; she received an MVP award from the GRAMMYS organization for “Best Studio Singer” for singing on more than a thousand recordings that include movies, television shows, CDs, commercials, live shows, and charitable causes. She was the tambourine-waving nun in both Sister Act films; she also worked off-camera as the production vocal coach, vocal contractor, and music director for those films. This is still just scratching the surface, but I think you get the idea! I have reviewed two of Koldenhoven’s previous releases: Solitary Treasures (2011), an eclectic collection of eleven vocals and one instrumental from a wide variety of musical genres; and Tranquil Times (2013), a collection of eight instrumental pieces, seven of which are original. 

 

Impossible to categorize or pigeon-hole, Koldenhoven’s Color Me Home is a very impressive package that includes a 24-page coloring book with images chosen by Koldenhoven. The booklet also incorporates the liner notes, lyrics, information about the creation and recording of the music, credits, etc. Now let’s look at the personnel on the album, a virtual “who’s who” of world music artists that includes Koldenhoven (of course!), Charlie Bisharat, Ricky Kej, David Arkenstone, Tom Scott, Wouter Kellerman, Jeff Oster, Al Jewer, Brent Fischer, and many more. Again, wow! 

 

The album itself is a collection of eleven original songs and vocalise (no lyrics) instrumentals that draw us “home,” a word that can mean our own families and dwellings, the places and people who make us the most comfortable, protecting the earth and its inhabitants, and the need for all of us to work toward living in peace and harmony. The coloring book was included with the idea that listeners can color while enjoying the music for maximum calming, centering, restorative benefits. The images correspond to each track on the recording, so it’s a very creative package! The songs and instrumentation are influenced by a variety of cultures and musical styles, but the album as a whole has a nice, easy flow. Koldenhoven’s voice is always distinctive, but adapts so beautifully to the individual songs - sometimes soaring and operatic, sometimes sweetly innocent and gentle, and often somewhere within those ranges, hers is a voice for the ages. 

 

Color Me Home is truly an exceptional project and one that will undoubtedly be up for many awards for 2017. It will be released on April 21, 2017 and is available for pre-sale on Amazon now and will be available from iTunes and CD Baby as well as other retail outlets on the release date. Recommended!

I first came into contact with the music of Darlene Koldenhoven back in 2014 through a wonderful album called Tranquil Times. Today that journey continues with her latest release called Color Me Home. The entire product from music, to cover is immaculate, there is even a colouring book with crayons, total care and attention has been paid by the artist and I personally love that, and respect musicians who give everything on a release. We open with a real gem called First Light; our ears are filled with the sounds of a forest coming to life in the early morning and then, one of the sweetest melodies I have had the privilege of listening to since Kevin Kendle’s album Spring in the late 90’s, falls down upon us with startling performances by Tom Boyd on Oboe, Courtney Jacob on Flute and Piccolo, and the ever inspiring Charlie Bisharat, giving us an uplifting presentation on violin. Koldenhoven’s mystical harmonics on this piece truly gives us an image of nature waking to a glorious day. We move to the next piece called The Pleasure of the Mourning Dove. I am blessed to live in an area where I hear this luscious bird sound every morning when I awake. Here Koldenhoven creates a song to appreciate that very moment, the piano here is both calming and melodic and Bisharat’s incredibly sweet violin manifests a true moment of mastery, this song is so very appealing on many levels, and could easily be the soundtrack for my morning waking routine. We move to something a little different now on Kalahari Calls, an ambient start greets us, one can literally feel the heat rise on this piece, in fact I found that so impressive I have listened to its effect a few times. This track also features the stunning work of South African flautist Wouter Kellerman and the flavour of the region is provided by Rocky Dawuni’s chants and vocalisations. Koldenhoven on keyboards provides us with a constant floating narrative, but one has to mention the talents of Brent Fischer on Vibe and Marimba, it’s so good to hear instruments like those in albums again, it’s sadly a rarity these days. On Song of the Swans we find a lush Celtic motif, covered by the warm loving vocals of the Darlene Koldenhoven, the artist has given you six minutes here, to just glide musically with the swans on a mirrored lake. The contributions of both Gayle Levant (Harp) and Tom Scott (Clarinet) just add a little extra drift and fluency to what is without doubt a supremely delightful song to enjoy, and one with a really emotive melody to float upon. As we approach the half way marker we come across yet another opus of beauty, this time called Eternal Love’s Song. Love is the only truth, as music is the only real language, and here the artist has manifested both with an equal intensity into our musical world. The narrative of this composition is pure love and peace, and after all, if we have that, what more would we need? Koldenhoven’s vocals are simply outstanding on this arrangement, one that would easily fit into any movie soundtrack. Indian Summer is now our next stop off point, this is filled with a little Native American magic, with the talents John Saranto’s on flute leading the way, as Koldenhoven’s ethereal vocals bring us a musical interpretation of that lucky moment when Summer holds on, to hold off winters cold claws. Indian summers are precious times, and filled with a mystical moment, when October becomes July for just a couple of weeks. The native vibe here, made this one of my favourite pieces from the album, the added drum and shaker enhanced the overall composition even further. We now find nestled away in the deeper part of the release, a track called Embracing This Moment. There is nothing more important than being in the moment, after all that is all we will ever have and the only thing that is real. Here is also a composition that contains an old friend of ours, one Al Jewer on English horn. We hear the subtle tones of Lyn Bertles early on with a delicate performance on both Viola and Violin. There is a certain wide eyed wonder about this piece that makes it so attractive. The realm of ambience is crossed into again with the track Ode to Our Orb; this is probably the most intricate offering on the release. There is nothing more important than the planet that allows us to walk on its back, and as such, this song is a testament to our great mother Gaia. I hope we learn to treat her with more respect as we grow, and perhaps the performances of great beauty and love on guitar by David Arkenstone, Ricky Kej on Keyboards with Koldenhoven and the earthly percussive heartbeat of Vanil Vargas will help to heal the wounds, and bring a little more peace and harmony into the world. This next track, called until, is a piece that continues a theme, for those of us who respect the world we live on; we will understand this mantra of truth. Here Darlene Koldenhoven affirms that to be so, in a performance that once again contains the stunning Gayle Levant on Harp. There is a certain similarity in theme here to wisdom provided to us by the Cree. A wonderful song created by the artist, perhaps an anthem for the world to finally come together as one, by dropping the fear and embracing love. So the penultimate piece off the release is called Open Skies, this is a particular fan favourite by the listeners of One World Music Radio and as soon as I heard the Flugel horn I knew that Jeff Oster was in the house, combined with the expansive keyboards and vocalisations of the artist, and the steady, but delicate percussion from Nick Vincent, we have a true winner of a track here, pay special attention as well to Koldenhoven’s synth solo, its sublime. Were here, we have reached the final portal to this dimension created by Darlene Koldenhoven, of course it’s the title track called Color Me Home. So let’s enjoy this repose with her and feel the homely warmth of this piece as our last musical offering. The artist is partnered on guitar by long time musical buddy Mike Miller, a more smooth and restful end to an album you will never find elsewhere. Koldenhoven finishes with a flourish so picturesque, warm and friendly, the perfect ending to the perfect album. Color Me Home by Darlene Koldenhoven must be one of the best releases of 2017 with ease, the vocals and added instrumentation are simply delightful, the compositions and arrangements are so beautifully produced and performed, it’s hard to see this album not winning an award next year, and this is Koldenhoven’s finest work to date. Color Me Home is an album that should appeal to any true music lover; it crosses genres and delivers important messages in a positive vibrant way, a thoroughly recommended release.

!España va bien!  Nuevo trabajo de Darlene Koldenhoven, una mujer que ya conocíamos su fantástica voz de anteriores trabajos y en éste no podía ser menos, un disco que lleva por título “Color Me Home”.

Hay que recordar que Darlene presume de una maravillosa voz, algo que quedó constatado cuando colaboró con el artista griego Yanni en su afamado concierto “Live at the Acropolis”, lo mismo que en los numerosos conciertos que ha dado a lo largo de estos años.

“Color Me Home” es el noveno trabajo de la artista norteamericana, once composiciones que cuenta con la colaboración de artistas de fama reconocida como Tom Scott, Wouter Kellerman, David Arkenstone, Jeffe Oster o Al Jewer, pero sobre todo donde destacan las composiciones y la voz de Darlene.

Estamos ante un precioso trabajo, comenzando por su propia presentación, un hermoso digipack donde el verde del bolque deslumbra con su presencia aunque con ese fondo de la foto de la compositora cómo viendo el color de su casa, cómo si la naturaleza fuera su hogar y esa belleza, esa sensación de hogar es la que imprime a cada uno de los temas que conformas éste disco, un trabajo que hay que escuchar sosegadamente y si puede ser, con unas preciosas vistas a nuestro alrededor, así conseguiremos un disfrute pleno de toda la belleza que nos rodea, la visual y la musical. 4 de Agosto de 2017

Darlene Koldenhoven has one of the purest, most beautiful voices I have ever heard. Her range is extraordinary, and she is able to sing in whatever style or genre is called for. But I believe she is at her best when singing material she has written herself.

Jeremy Lubbock

Grammy Winning Composer, Arranger.

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