WILLY FALK sings "Hawaiian Lullaby" with Jeff Peterson on guitar.
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Mostly Love features richly-crafted interpretations of songs about love.
From Irving Berlin to The Eagles to Sara Bareilles. Willy Falk is a Tony Award nominated Broadway performer, actor, and concert entertainer.
"Falk builds an arc with an appreciation for the lyric and a canny control of his velvet-toned tenor...superb vocal dynamics"
Cabaret Scenes, Marilyn Lester
A popular single from my album Mostly Love
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"Willy Falk takes two songs, written eighty years apart, and gently stirs them together to make a smooth, jazzy-bluesy cocktail...served on the rocks."
WILLY FALK pursued his dream of a career in musical theater in New York City. When the mega-hit Miss Saigon opened on Broadway, he earned a Tony Award nomination as leading man "Chris."
He went on to perform in seven Broadway shows and many touring productions across the United States and around the world. He has also performed extensively in Broadway, pop, and classical concerts.
Cabaret Scenes, Willy Falk: Mostly Love
Marilyn Lester, reviewer
"What Falk excels at is storytelling in both song and speech. In song, he deftly builds an arc with an appreciation of the lyric and with superb vocal dynamics. He has a canny control of his velvet-toned tenor, adjusting the volume and the phrasing for prime effectiveness.”
Marilyn: An American Fable.
Author of The Last Twenty-Five Years of the Broadway Musical, Ethan Mordden:
"Falk soared in the vocal inflections of rock so dazzlingly that the audience...gave him an ovation DURING the music. The applause following the number briefly stopped the show—and after a very short book scene-- Falk got another ovation."
The New York Times, David Richards, reviewer
"We certainly take as many cues from Mr. Falk's earnestly American, nice-guy aura, and the vigor of his voice, as we do from what he is singing. When he and Miss Salonga come together, the basic laws of biology supplant those of the drama. They look good in each other's arms, the way movie stars looked good when the studios were masterminding their careers.”