Helen Sanderson White is a singer-songwriter and composer from Buckinghamshire, UK. She began writing in her teens and to date has released five studio albums. Helen loves to work with other musicians and has collaborated with artists from a variety of genres including dance, folk, jazz and soul. She has worked with Liquidscreamer, Nikki Noodles, Rachael Forsyth and Darren Hayman.
She has been described as a purveyor of beautiful, crafted, thought provoking music and “Fresh, beautiful and profound”. Her lyrics are sung with a striking purity and clarity. Described by Liquidscreamer as, “Beautiful, with just enough of a slight dark edge”, Helen’s songs are not afraid to ask some difficult questions, while delivering memorable vocal and instrumental hooks. Described by Cross Rhythms “Finely-crafted pop songs, driven home by little hooks that get under your skin.”
Her first album “Conversations With The Heart” was released in June 2004 on an independent label and was well received by music lovers. This then led to other albums and EPs such as “Fallen But Not Fatal” (2006), “The Sanctus Project” (2010) and in 2011 she joined forces with Resound Media and released “At Second Glance” which was produced by Andy Baker. In 2011 one of the highlights for Helen was winning the UK Christian Music Award for “NCM Contemporary Artist (England)” which was presented to her by country music legend, George Hamilton IV!
The Sirens and Other Mysteries EP was released in 2013, and is a slow burning collection of intensely personal tracks. Predominantly led by Helen’s piano and vocals, it also sees her reunite with producer Andy Baker, who has delivered a very slick result. Opener “Without You” showcases a more soul-influenced style than Helen’s previous recordings, featuring some subtle guitar work from Baker that recalls Sade.
In 2017, Helen released the singles “What Am I Meant To Do This Love” and “Twenty Eight Days” from the eagerly awaited project Sketchbook:The Demos.
Listen to Helen’s music
Learn more about Helen – read her Wikipedia page