After a busy summer which saw him play to huge crowds at Glastonbury and V Festival, and his first single Running Away being playlisted at Radio 1 and 1Xtra, Ady Suleiman’s second single Wait For You will be available now, impacting on October 28th. A modern ballad that speaks of love and longing in Ady’s unique reggae tinged style, the video for Wait For You was directed by Calmatic and Director X (Zayn, Rihanna, Kendrick Lamar, Drake).
Having sold out Oslo in London in July, Ady has also announced his biggest UK headline tour to date, starting in Glasgow on October 4th and finishing in Brighton on October 12th. He will headline The Scala in London on October 11th. Nottingham born Ady has quickly gained himself a reputation as a gifted songwriter and lyricist, and will now bring his energetic live show to the following dates:
4th October Glasgow King Tuts 5th October Newcastle O2 Academy 2 6th October Leeds Brudenell Social Club 8th October Manchester Neighbourhood Festival 10 th October Birmingham O2 Institute 3 11th October London Scala 12th October Brighton The Hunt
Tickets – all priced £9, London £11 - are available here: http://gigst.rs/AdySul
Wait For You follows Ady’s previous two EP releases This Is My EP and What’s The Score (ft Joey Bada$$), and debut single Running Away. Described by Fader as “a holy trifecta of R&B, hip-hop, and reggae”, Ady has drawn plaudits across the board including props from Beat, Line of Best Fit, NME, The Guardian, Clash, Metro, SBTV and BBC Introducing, to name but a few. Ady has supported Leon Bridges, Laura Mvula, Michael Kiwanuka, Lianne La Havas and Professor Green live and has garnered fans ranging from Chance The Rapper, Frank Ocean, Little Simz and Joey Bada$$ to Louis Tomlinson.
DANCEHALL MUSIC - Dancehall
is a genre of Jamaican popular music that originated in the late 1970s.
Initially dancehall was a more sparse version of reggae than the roots
style, which had dominated much of the 1970s.
REGGAE MUSIC - Reggae
is a music genre that originated in Jamaica in the late 1960s. The term
also denotes the modern popular music of Jamaica and its diaspora. A
1968 single by Toots and the Maytals "Do the Reggay" was the first popular song to use the word "reggae,"
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