His band ‘The Flaming Jets’ help him make a bigger noise than he can on his own using different arrays of acoustic and electric instruments. Jamie's released two albums, a remix album (with a little help from his friends) and a live mini album of the music he's made up, some of it played solo and some with the help of the Flaming Jets. Among various live escapades he's been fortunate enough to have opened for Joan Armatrading and Malcolm Middleton as well as having appeared on the Danny Kyle stage at Celtic Connections, the Rhythms of the World Festival and at the Tartan Heart festival at Belladrum. “Glimmering and beautifully arranged…” – The List “It’s an age where if it ain’t pop, it ain’t right. However, it is incredibly refreshing when an artist comes along, defies current musical ideologies and decides to create what they want to create. In the case of “Tales from the Cuckoo’s Nest”, it is endearing to hear a body of work that seems to defy boundaries, sounds timeless and could be considered current at any period of world music.” - Buzz Stop “Some may call it alt-folk, but that as a descriptive term for it falls short of really conveying the breadth of what is on offer.
There's some electronica, jazz, Americana, folk, celtic meanderings and so much more. If I was to be pushed to use one word to describe the music I would gravitate towards graceful. There's a warmth to each song, and there's some raw honesty too. There's also a softness to it all that shouldn't be mistaken for weakness. While so many troubadours are aiming for heartfelt and come across as twee Jamie has hit the bullseye with this…” - It’s a XXXX Thing “In an era where pop music is considerably dominant, it is liberating to see new talent, especially Scottish talent, releasing music that offers authentic musicianship.
Flett delivers a selection of understated songs which exhibit a timeless sound and furthermore indicate his considerable talent for portraying different images and tales through the use of music…” - Fishinasub Read more on Last.fm. User-contributed text is available under the Creative Commons By-SA License; additional terms may apply..
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