Jess Glynne Biography
Jess Glynne (Jessica Hannah Glynne) is an English singer-songwriter. She studied at Rhodes Avenue Primary School and completed her A-levels at Fortismere School in 2008. She first worked at a boutique, a fitness center and a hairdresser’s.
At the age of 15, she applied for The X Factor television show but dropped out of the audition process due to disagreement with the producers. She worked for a music management company in her late teens and began networking with producers and songwriters, eventually honing her artistry for four years.
She rose to fame as a featured artist on Clean Bandit’s “Rather Be” and Route 94’s “My Love”, in 2014, they all reached number one in the UK. Her first studio album, I Cry When I Laugh was released in 2015 and was listed at number one on the UK Albums Chart, it also featured the number-one singles “Hold My Hand” and “Don’t Be So Hard On Yourself”. She became the first British female solo artist to have seven number-one singles on the UK Singles Chart in 2018 after her single “I’ll Be There” was ranked number one.
Jess Glynne Age
She was born on 20 October 1989 in Hampstead, United Kingdom.
Jess Glynne Boyfriend
She is bisexual, she revealed it in 2015 in an interview and admitted that she has had relationships with both men and women. She also spoke about her resent relationship and how she had endured time in therapy to get over a painful break-up. She said it left her “in a dark place… She just f***** me over. It was the first girl I’d ever fallen in love with”. Despite her sultry looks and striking mane of hair, Jess does not appear to be in a relationship at the moment.
According to party insiders, she was said to have kissed her backing singer and friend Holly Petrie in a heated encounter at the 2018 Brit Awards. There is no evidence on this and Jess has not said she is in a relationship at the moment.
Jess Glynne Tour
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Friday 26 October 2018
SSE Arena, Wembley, London, UK
Jess Glynne New Album
Always In Between is the upcoming second studio album by English singer and songwriter Jess Glynne, set to be released on 12 October 2018 by Atlantic Records. It was announced on 29 June 2018 along with a UK and Ireland arena tour. The album was supported by the UK number-one single “I’ll Be There”.
Artist: Jess Glynne
Release date: 12 October 2018
Label: Atlantic Records UK
Producers: Mark Ralph, Toby Gad, Starsmith, Louis Bell, Steve Mac, Julian Bunetta, John Ryan
Jess Glynne Album
I Cry When I Laugh
Always In Between
The Essentials: Best Of Season 1
100 Greatest Driving Songs
I Love Summer – Ministry of Sound
Perfectly Chilled – Ministry of Sound
Big Beat Ignition: Amsterdam
Car-aoke: The Collection
These Days (feat. Jess Glynne, Macklemore & Dan Caplen) [Remix EP]
Acoustic: The Collection
Fitness Beats 2016
THE BEST EVER: Acoustic
Jess Glynne Songs
I’ll Be There
All I Am
Hold My Hand
Don’t Be So Hard on Yourself
Ain’t Got Far to Go
Kill The Lights
Gave Me Something
You Can Find Me
No Rights No Wrongs
If I Can’t Have You
It Ain’t Right
Route 94 – My Love ft. Jess Glynne
Let It Go / Umbrella
Won’t Say No
Never Let Me Go
Jess Glynne Awards and Nomination
2014 BBC Music Awards
2015 Grammy Awards
2015 Ivor Novello Awards
2015 Brit Awards
2015 International Dance Music Awards
2015 Billboard Music Awards
2015 MOBO Awards
2015 Q Awards
2015 MTV Japan Video Music Awards
2015 MTV Europe Music Awards
2016 BBC Music Awards
2016 Ivor Novello Awards
2016 Brit Awards
2016 Silver Clef Award
2016 The A&R Awards
2016 ASCAP Vanguard Award
2018 MTV Europe Music Awards
2018 BBC Music Awards
2018 NatWest British LGBT Awards
2018 BreakTudo Awards
2018 Attitude Awards
Jess Glynne Hold My Hand
Jess Glynne Rather Be
Jess Glynne Facebook
Jess Glynne Twitter
Jess Glynne Interview
Jess Glynne interview: I struggled to find acceptance
Updated: 22 May 2018
Pop quiz for dummies: who’s the most successful female British artist in UK chart history? Not Adele, Annie Lennox, Kate Bush, Dua Lipa or Lulu. It is, naturellement, Jess Glynne.
The north Londoner has reached Number One six times. That’s two times wholly under her own steam (with Hold My Hand and Don’t Be So Hard On Yourself) and once each as the voice of collaborations with Clean Bandit (Rather Be), Route 94 (My Love), Tinie Tempah (Not Letting Go) and, in March, Rudimental (These Days).
“It is mad, innit?” Glynne grins. “I don’t want to sound ungrateful but it doesn’t feel like it’s a fair title. Yes, I was a part of all those songs… but it just feels weird…” she trails off. “It’s for those other artists as well.” She’s the common denominator, though. “Yeah, I suppose,” she acknowledges, carefully.
As musical achievements go, it’s impressive by anyone’s measure. It’s especially meaningful as Glynne, 28, has achieved that in four years, and before she’s even released her second album. Why, then, is she coming back in tears?
In the first frame of the video for her new single, I’ll Be There, Glynne is crying as she announces her return with the opening lyric: “When all the tears are rolling down your face…”
“I know!” she laughs over lunch in a private room in a Soho members’ club. She’s rocked up in combat trousers, vest and a bulky black denim jacket. Her cascade of red hair is crushed into a black baseball cap bearing the legend “Woman Is Power” and a picture of Nefertiti.
“I was probably in a bit of negative space,” she admits of her mindset going into last month’s video shoot in Mexico, “but that burning house behind me in the video was me walking away from it.”
Emblematic artistic license aside, Glynne has, it seems, been through the wringer. Some of it is the result of the whirlwind that comes of being a hugely successful artist from the start — her debut album I Cry When I Laugh (2015) has sold almost one million copies.
“You get asked to do a million gigs and fly here and fly there” is her pithy summation of a worldwide album promotion campaign that lasted the best part of two years. She recalls a moment in the three-story Victorian house she bought in Stoke Newington and barely lived in. “I was in my room, with a wake-up call at stupid o’clock in the morning, a suitcase on the floor, s*** everywhere, in tears, having a complete meltdown. And that happened a few times.
“I’d be standing there, face covered in spots because of stress, so insecure, so tired, I don’t want to do this … And my mates are going, ‘Oh, we’re off to the pub …’ And I’d be like [sobbing] ‘I’ve got to f****** fly to America to do stupid TV, and you’re getting to go to the pub.’ I just felt I was missing out on life.”
Glynne was this frank, this engaged, from the off. When I first interviewed her for the Standard, in spring 2015, she freely revealed a boozy “lost year”, a spell in therapy and the trauma of a relationship that left the musician in “a dark place… She just f***** me over. It was the first girl I’d ever fallen in love with.”
Glynne admitted that she had never previously discussed her sexuality. I remember wondering how she’d cope with being asked for the next two years if she was bisexual. She nods.
“When we talked, I’d made the decision, to be honest rather than it comes out later. With the majority of my songs, there is a message, a struggle, something I’ve been through. So you know what? I was in a relationship with a girl, and this is where the first album came from. And, yeah, I definitely struggled in my late teens, accepting life,” she confesses.
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