Introducing an exceptionally creative blend of songwriting with refreshingly mixed, soothing vocals and outright deeply euphoric pop arrangement, across a multitude of original recordings, with swift melodies and unavoidably captivating hooks. The rise of Afrobeat and its popularity at present is celebrated yet also gifted a clear sense of identity and variety within the approach of brilliant artist O’Neill Fernandes. Distinctly raw in its independent status but meandering like a timeless meeting of Pop and RnB regardless, ‘C’Mon Aussie C’Mon’ features the enchanting meeting of complex strings and subtle piano, to back up the faultless personality and tone of the musician’s hypnotic composition.
Initially nostalgic in its delicacy and ambiance, the profound musician soon impresses with his musical blend and expression, the blending of personal references and poetic imagery. The fine mixing of euphoric synths and cascading beats makes for a brilliant twist on the original format. ‘Please Don’t Ask Me‘ is a song by John Farnham from his Album ‘Uncovered’. ‘Are You Old Enough‘ is a song by a New Zealand rock band. It was released as the first single from the group’s fifth studio album ‘O Zambezi’ (1978). Pop music artist from Perth created his forty-sixth studio album, ‘C’Mon Aussie C’Mon’ is a popular Australian cricket anthem by ‘The Mojo Singers’ and was released in 1978.
He produces sound beats that calm the mind and allow delving into the delicacy whilst revealing broadly. Pop star O’Neill Fernandes introduces melodious sound beats featuring vibrant strumming of guitars, slick and remarkable riffs, and an exceptionally refreshing yet familiar arrangement of timeless rock cascade sorting things out with a set of brilliant musicals. Several other tracks like ‘I Am Australian’, ‘Like It Like That’, ‘Missing Piece’, and ‘Need You Tonight’ are available on SoundCloud and YouTube. If you do not want to miss out on any information about the phenomenal artist, follow him on Facebook and LinkedIn.
Just go for this album ‘C’Mon Aussie C’Mon’ by O’Neill Fernandes: