21 year old singer/songwriter Catey Shaw was born in Virginia Beach where she lived until moving to New York City in 2010 to attend the School Of Visual Arts as a painter.
Catey discovered her natural talent and love of music through her close relationship with her Grandfather who was a radio host and song writer in Syracuse. As a little girl, when Catey went to see him sing in clubs he would only play her requests if she stood up on a chair and sang with him which she enthusiastically embraced to amazed audience members.
After writing 2 songs on a toy ukulele that was left at her house, her father bought her a real one for her 18th birthday which she still plays to this day in New York City subways to earn extra money.
Catey's influences include, Billie Holiday and Bob Marley which is evident in her vocal style and approach to adapting and writing songs on the ukulele.
Catey considers herself a true artist and speaks the languages of both music and visual art with equal passion and many of her songs have been crafted around her own sketches and paintings. From her dorm room at SVA, Catey studies the great masters of both art and music and crafts her own voice that inspires anyone who hears it.
The Score is an NYC-based indie/pop duo comprised of songwriters/producers Eddie Anthony and Edan Dover. Eddie and Edan have written and produced several major label songs (Kat Graham's "Wanna Say" A&M Octone, "More than the Stars" by Ne-Yo, Lady Antebellum, Stargate) and are gearing up for their first debut EP as a band.
They've been generating buzz playing in venues across New York City, as well as attracting a following on YouTube releasing their own cover videos of popular songs called #SCORESUNDAYS.
With the band's influences ranging from such acts as One Republic to Maroon 5 to Train, as well as the culture and scene in NYC, The Score is ready to make a splash in the music industry.
Blacktop Daisy incite dance parties at every venue they hit, harnessing sounds from funk, rock, disco and new wave into modern indie pop. The beats are hard and the hooks melodic, with rock n’ roll grit, dark nostalgia, and dreamy harmonies permeating their sound, this is music that you won’t feel ashamed to blast from your stereo. Blacktop Daisy. No shame.