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Ray Lamontagne

Ray Lamontagne is a American singer-songwriter.

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 Ray Lamontagne Biography

With his remarkable, rough hewn vocals and evocative, finely etched songs, Ray LaMontagne has, in but a few short years, become the rare artist of whom the world waits with to see what each new work will reveal.

Now, on his much anticipated third album, the Maine-based singer and songwriter has crafted a warm and welcoming record which unveils heretofore untapped depths of ingenuity and optimism.

Touching upon a range of styles and musical setting – spanning pastoral folk, railroad blues, front porch country, and plangent balladry – “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” proves to be LaMontagne’s most creative and emotionally expansive collection to date.

LaMontagne’s 2004 debut, “TROUBLE,” became one of that year’s most acclaimed debuts, spawning an instant classic single in the album’s title track. He returned two years later with the stunning “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK,” a deeply personal work haunted by a complex and compelling melancholy.

The album proved both another popular and critical success, debuting in the top 30 on the Billboard 200 and further marking LaMontagne as a major American artist.

After spending 18 long months on the road, LaMontagne returned to Maine and decompressed. He listened to little music, choosing to focus his energies on restoring his new house, once owned by the late Norman Mailer. In early 2008, he began plotting out his next record and before winter’s end, was ready to return to work.

Where LaMontagne’s previous records had been recorded closer to home, this time he opted to cross the Atlantic in order to work alongside his longtime collaborator, producer Ethan Johns at Peter Gabriel’s Real World Studios in Box, Wiltshire.

“Ethan came to me last time,” LaMontagne says. “I was living in Woodstock and he traveled out there so I could be close to home. He recently moved back to England and he lives about 10 minutes from the studio, so it was only fair that I go to him this time.”

LaMontagne’s two previous albums were largely solo affairs, with Johns serving as multi-tasking instrumentalist. “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” sees him joined by members of his touring band, bassist Jennifer Condos and guitarist Eric Heywood (Johns largely handles drum duties, as touring drummer Jay Bellerose was on the road with Robert Plant & Alison Krauss at the time of the recording). Along with his band members, LaMontagne is also joined on two tracks – “A Falling Through” and “I Still Care For You” – by singer/songwriter Leona Naess, a friend and artist whose work he has long admired.

“Ethan and I work very well together, one-on-one. I don’t know what it is that’s going on there, but we can sort of read each other’s minds a little bit, so it’s really easy for us to work together alone. It’s uncluttered. But we’ve done that. Touring with Jen and Eric has been amazing. They are both incredible people and musicians. I just love the sound we create as a band. It felt like a natural evolution to record this album together.

The sessions concluded in early spring with about 14 tracks recorded, but upon reflection, LaMontagne decided to cull the collection by half. Left with less than a full album’s worth of material, he reached into his bag of songs and pulled out three more pieces – “Sarah,” “Meg White,” and the autumnal title track – which ultimately went on to define the record’s liberated aesthetic and attitude.

While “Winter Birds” and “Gossip In The Grain” retain the sparse atmosphere of his previous record, the album is through and through a shaggier, more loose-limbed collection. Songs like “Henry Nearly Killed Me” and “Hey Me, Hey Mama” have a rambunctious energy and high-spiritedness that show a hitherto undisclosed side of LaMontagne’s talent. “Meg White,” a rollicking paean to Jack White’s drum-beating older sister, lets slip a mischievous wit that the songwriter has previously been loath to reveal on record.

“Well, she does rock,” LaMontagne points out. “She deserves a song.”

Throughout the record there are recurrent themes of reconnection, of relationships torn down and then reborn, presented with the most sanguine outlook of LaMontagne’s career. While some songs, such as the tender “Sarah,” feel intensely confessional, others appear to reveal truth through carefully drawn characterizations. As ever, LaMontagne is reticent about delving into the emotional source of his material, preferring to let the work speak for itself.

“I just don’t like to talk about that stuff,” he admits. “It seems unnecessary to deconstruct it. It’s like seeing a magician or a juggler – you don’t really want to know how they do it. You just want to enjoy it for what it is.”

Touring “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK” was a difficult proposition for LaMontagne, forcing him to revisit that album’s dark places on a near-nightly basis. The more relaxed nature of “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” – along with a tightly bonded touring family – makes hitting the road something he can now look forward to.

“A lot of things have changed in the past couple of years,” he says. “My whole touring life has stabilized. It wasn’t like that in the beginning, it was brutal. But now I have a really first class team out there. Everybody works well with each other, everybody communicates, we’re all friends. I really look forward to seeing them because I get home, up here in the mountains, and I’m very cut off from everything. I have no social life here – which is my own choosing, I like that – but it’s nice to look forward to touring because all your friends are there.”

Freewheeling, confident, and utterly idiosyncratic, “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” confirms Ray LaMontagne as an artist and a craftsman without limits, a songwriter who is able to work his melodic gifts and distinctive lyricism through any of the myriad musical traditions which catches his fancy.

“I feel like I kinda got tagged immediately as some kind of blue-eyed soul,” LaMontagne says, “and that’s really not me. Then, when the second record came out, it was a little disconcerting for some people, because it certainly wasn’t a soul record by any means.

“To be honest,” he continues, “I feel like I can do anything. Not necessarily very well, but I just love music. I’m not saying that in an egotistical way, like ‘I can do anything.’ I just like to follow it. Wherever the song leads, I just follow it.”

With his remarkable, rough hewn vocals and evocative, finely etched songs, Ray LaMontagne has, in but a few short years, become the rare artist of whom the world waits with to see what each new work will reveal. Now, on his much anticipated third album, the Maine-based singer and songwriter has crafted a warm and welcoming record which unveils heretofore untapped depths of ingenuity and optimism. Touching upon a range of styles and musical setting – spanning pastoral folk, railroad blues, front porch country, and plangent balladry – “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” proves to be LaMontagne’s most creative and emotionally expansive collection to date.

LaMontagne’s 2004 debut, “TROUBLE,” became one of that year’s most acclaimed debuts, spawning an instant classic single in the album’s title track. He returned two years later with the stunning “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK,” a deeply personal work haunted by a complex and compelling melancholy. The album proved both another popular and critical success, debuting in the top 30 on the Billboard 200 and further marking LaMontagne as a major American artist.

After spending 18 long months on the road, LaMontagne returned to Maine and decompressed. He listened to little music, choosing to focus his energies on restoring his new house, once owned by the late Norman Mailer. In early 2008, he began plotting out his next record and before winter’s end, was ready to return to work.

Where LaMontagne’s previous records had been recorded closer to home, this time he opted to cross the Atlantic in order to work alongside his longtime collaborator, producer Ethan Johns at Peter Gabriel’s Real World Studios in Box, Wiltshire.

“Ethan came to me last time,” LaMontagne says. “I was living in Woodstock and he traveled out there so I could be close to home. He recently moved back to England and he lives about 10 minutes from the studio, so it was only fair that I go to him this time.”

LaMontagne’s two previous albums were largely solo affairs, with Johns serving as multi-tasking instrumentalist. “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” sees him joined by members of his touring band, bassist Jennifer Condos and guitarist Eric Heywood (Johns largely handles drum duties, as touring drummer Jay Bellerose was on the road with Robert Plant & Alison Krauss at the time of the recording).

Along with his band members, LaMontagne is also joined on two tracks – “A Falling Through” and “I Still Care For You” – by singer/songwriter Leona Naess, a friend and artist whose work he has long admired.

“Ethan and I work very well together, one-on-one. I don’t know what it is that’s going on there, but we can sort of read each other’s minds a little bit, so it’s really easy for us to work together alone. It’s uncluttered. But we’ve done that. Touring with Jen and Eric has been amazing. They are both incredible people and musicians. I just love the sound we create as a band. It felt like a natural evolution to record this album together.

The sessions concluded in early spring with about 14 tracks recorded, but upon reflection, LaMontagne decided to cull the collection by half. Left with less than a full album’s worth of material, he reached into his bag of songs and pulled out three more pieces – “Sarah,” “Meg White,” and the autumnal title track – which ultimately went on to define the record’s liberated aesthetic and attitude.

While “Winter Birds” and “Gossip In The Grain” retain the sparse atmosphere of his previous record, the album is through and through a shaggier, more loose-limbed collection.

Songs like “Henry Nearly Killed Me” and “Hey Me, Hey Mama” have a rambunctious energy and high-spiritedness that show a hitherto undisclosed side of LaMontagne’s talent. “Meg White,” a rollicking paean to Jack White’s drum-beating older sister, lets slip a mischievous wit that the songwriter has previously been loath to reveal on record.

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Videos
Books
Ray LaMontagne and the Pariah Dogs - God Willin' & The Creek Don't Rise (Guitar Recorded Versions)

Ray LaMontagne and the Pariah Dogs - God Willin' & The Creek Don't Rise (Guitar Recorded Versions)

Ray LaMontagne - Gossip in the Grain (Guitar Recorded Versions)

Ray LaMontagne - Gossip in the Grain (Guitar Recorded Versions)

TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK     RAY LAMONTAGNE (Guitar Recorded Version)

TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK RAY LAMONTAGNE (Guitar Recorded Version)

Ray LaMontagne - Trouble (Guitar Recorded Versions)

Ray LaMontagne - Trouble (Guitar Recorded Versions)

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  • HOW TO BOOK Ray Lamontagne?

    Our booking agents have successfully helped clients around the world secure talent like Ray Lamontagne for speaking engagements, personal appearances, product endorsements, or corporate entertainment for over 15 years. The team at All American Entertainment represents and listens to the needs of organizations and corporations seeking to hire keynote speakers, celebrities or entertainers. Fill out a booking request form for Ray Lamontagne, or call our office at 1.800.698.2536 to discuss your upcoming event. One of our experienced agents will be happy to help you get pricing information and check availability for Ray Lamontagne or any other celebrity of your choice.
  • HOW MUCH DOES IT COST TO BOOK Ray Lamontagne?

    Booking fees for Ray Lamontagne, or any other speakers and celebrities, are determined based on a number of factors and may change without notice. Pricing often varies according to the circumstances, including the talent's schedule, market conditions, length of presentation, and the location of the event. Speaker fees listed on this website are intended to serve as a guideline only. In some cases, the actual quote may be above or below the stated range. For the most current fee to hire Ray Lamontagne, please fill out the booking request form or call our office at 1.800.698.2536 to speak with an experienced booking agent.
  • WHO IS THE AGENT FOR Ray Lamontagne?

    All American Entertainment has successfully secured celebrity talent like Ray Lamontagne for clients worldwide for more than 15 years. As a full-service talent booking agency, we have access to virtually any speaker or celebrity in the world. Our agents are happy and able to submit an offer to the speaker or celebrity of your choice, letting you benefit from our reputation and long-standing relationships in the industry. Fill out the booking request form or call our office at 1.800.698.2536, and one of our agents will assist you to book Ray Lamontagne for your next private or corporate function.
  • WHAT IS A FULL-SERVICE TALENT BOOKING AGENCY?

    All American Speakers is a "buyers agent" and exclusively represents talent buyers, meeting planners and event professionals, who are looking to secure celebrities and speakers for personal appearances, speaking engagements, corporate entertainment, public relations campaigns, commercials, or endorsements. We do not exclusively represent Ray Lamontagne or claim ourselves as the exclusive booking agency, business manager, publicist, speakers bureau or management for Ray Lamontagne or any other speaker or celebrity on this website. For more information on how we work and what makes us unique, please read the AAE Advantage.
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All American Entertainment (AAE) exclusively represents the interests of talent buyers, and does not claim to be the agency or management for any speaker or artist on this site. AAE is a talent booking agency for paid events only. We do not handle requests for donation of time or media requests for interviews, and cannot provide celebrity contact information.

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Ray Lamontagne

Ray Lamontagne is a American singer-songwriter.

Travels From:
Massachusetts, USA
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Ray Lamontagne Biography

With his remarkable, rough hewn vocals and evocative, finely etched songs, Ray LaMontagne has, in but a few short years, become the rare artist of whom the world waits with to see what each new work will reveal.

Now, on his much anticipated third album, the Maine-based singer and songwriter has crafted a warm and welcoming record which unveils heretofore untapped depths of ingenuity and optimism.

Touching upon a range of styles and musical setting – spanning pastoral folk, railroad blues, front porch country, and plangent balladry – “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” proves to be LaMontagne’s most creative and emotionally expansive collection to date.

LaMontagne’s 2004 debut, “TROUBLE,” became one of that year’s most acclaimed debuts, spawning an instant classic single in the album’s title track. He returned two years later with the stunning “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK,” a deeply personal work haunted by a complex and compelling melancholy.

The album proved both another popular and critical success, debuting in the top 30 on the Billboard 200 and further marking LaMontagne as a major American artist.

After spending 18 long months on the road, LaMontagne returned to Maine and decompressed. He listened to little music, choosing to focus his energies on restoring his new house, once owned by the late Norman Mailer. In early 2008, he began plotting out his next record and before winter’s end, was ready to return to work.

Where LaMontagne’s previous records had been recorded closer to home, this time he opted to cross the Atlantic in order to work alongside his longtime collaborator, producer Ethan Johns at Peter Gabriel’s Real World Studios in Box, Wiltshire.

“Ethan came to me last time,” LaMontagne says. “I was living in Woodstock and he traveled out there so I could be close to home. He recently moved back to England and he lives about 10 minutes from the studio, so it was only fair that I go to him this time.”

LaMontagne’s two previous albums were largely solo affairs, with Johns serving as multi-tasking instrumentalist. “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” sees him joined by members of his touring band, bassist Jennifer Condos and guitarist Eric Heywood (Johns largely handles drum duties, as touring drummer Jay Bellerose was on the road with Robert Plant & Alison Krauss at the time of the recording). Along with his band members, LaMontagne is also joined on two tracks – “A Falling Through” and “I Still Care For You” – by singer/songwriter Leona Naess, a friend and artist whose work he has long admired.

“Ethan and I work very well together, one-on-one. I don’t know what it is that’s going on there, but we can sort of read each other’s minds a little bit, so it’s really easy for us to work together alone. It’s uncluttered. But we’ve done that. Touring with Jen and Eric has been amazing. They are both incredible people and musicians. I just love the sound we create as a band. It felt like a natural evolution to record this album together.

The sessions concluded in early spring with about 14 tracks recorded, but upon reflection, LaMontagne decided to cull the collection by half. Left with less than a full album’s worth of material, he reached into his bag of songs and pulled out three more pieces – “Sarah,” “Meg White,” and the autumnal title track – which ultimately went on to define the record’s liberated aesthetic and attitude.

While “Winter Birds” and “Gossip In The Grain” retain the sparse atmosphere of his previous record, the album is through and through a shaggier, more loose-limbed collection. Songs like “Henry Nearly Killed Me” and “Hey Me, Hey Mama” have a rambunctious energy and high-spiritedness that show a hitherto undisclosed side of LaMontagne’s talent. “Meg White,” a rollicking paean to Jack White’s drum-beating older sister, lets slip a mischievous wit that the songwriter has previously been loath to reveal on record.

“Well, she does rock,” LaMontagne points out. “She deserves a song.”

Throughout the record there are recurrent themes of reconnection, of relationships torn down and then reborn, presented with the most sanguine outlook of LaMontagne’s career. While some songs, such as the tender “Sarah,” feel intensely confessional, others appear to reveal truth through carefully drawn characterizations. As ever, LaMontagne is reticent about delving into the emotional source of his material, preferring to let the work speak for itself.

“I just don’t like to talk about that stuff,” he admits. “It seems unnecessary to deconstruct it. It’s like seeing a magician or a juggler – you don’t really want to know how they do it. You just want to enjoy it for what it is.”

Touring “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK” was a difficult proposition for LaMontagne, forcing him to revisit that album’s dark places on a near-nightly basis. The more relaxed nature of “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” – along with a tightly bonded touring family – makes hitting the road something he can now look forward to.

“A lot of things have changed in the past couple of years,” he says. “My whole touring life has stabilized. It wasn’t like that in the beginning, it was brutal. But now I have a really first class team out there. Everybody works well with each other, everybody communicates, we’re all friends. I really look forward to seeing them because I get home, up here in the mountains, and I’m very cut off from everything. I have no social life here – which is my own choosing, I like that – but it’s nice to look forward to touring because all your friends are there.”

Freewheeling, confident, and utterly idiosyncratic, “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” confirms Ray LaMontagne as an artist and a craftsman without limits, a songwriter who is able to work his melodic gifts and distinctive lyricism through any of the myriad musical traditions which catches his fancy.

“I feel like I kinda got tagged immediately as some kind of blue-eyed soul,” LaMontagne says, “and that’s really not me. Then, when the second record came out, it was a little disconcerting for some people, because it certainly wasn’t a soul record by any means.

“To be honest,” he continues, “I feel like I can do anything. Not necessarily very well, but I just love music. I’m not saying that in an egotistical way, like ‘I can do anything.’ I just like to follow it. Wherever the song leads, I just follow it.”

With his remarkable, rough hewn vocals and evocative, finely etched songs, Ray LaMontagne has, in but a few short years, become the rare artist of whom the world waits with to see what each new work will reveal. Now, on his much anticipated third album, the Maine-based singer and songwriter has crafted a warm and welcoming record which unveils heretofore untapped depths of ingenuity and optimism. Touching upon a range of styles and musical setting – spanning pastoral folk, railroad blues, front porch country, and plangent balladry – “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” proves to be LaMontagne’s most creative and emotionally expansive collection to date.

LaMontagne’s 2004 debut, “TROUBLE,” became one of that year’s most acclaimed debuts, spawning an instant classic single in the album’s title track. He returned two years later with the stunning “TILL THE SUN TURNS BLACK,” a deeply personal work haunted by a complex and compelling melancholy. The album proved both another popular and critical success, debuting in the top 30 on the Billboard 200 and further marking LaMontagne as a major American artist.

After spending 18 long months on the road, LaMontagne returned to Maine and decompressed. He listened to little music, choosing to focus his energies on restoring his new house, once owned by the late Norman Mailer. In early 2008, he began plotting out his next record and before winter’s end, was ready to return to work.

Where LaMontagne’s previous records had been recorded closer to home, this time he opted to cross the Atlantic in order to work alongside his longtime collaborator, producer Ethan Johns at Peter Gabriel’s Real World Studios in Box, Wiltshire.

“Ethan came to me last time,” LaMontagne says. “I was living in Woodstock and he traveled out there so I could be close to home. He recently moved back to England and he lives about 10 minutes from the studio, so it was only fair that I go to him this time.”

LaMontagne’s two previous albums were largely solo affairs, with Johns serving as multi-tasking instrumentalist. “GOSSIP IN THE GRAIN” sees him joined by members of his touring band, bassist Jennifer Condos and guitarist Eric Heywood (Johns largely handles drum duties, as touring drummer Jay Bellerose was on the road with Robert Plant & Alison Krauss at the time of the recording).

Along with his band members, LaMontagne is also joined on two tracks – “A Falling Through” and “I Still Care For You” – by singer/songwriter Leona Naess, a friend and artist whose work he has long admired.

“Ethan and I work very well together, one-on-one. I don’t know what it is that’s going on there, but we can sort of read each other’s minds a little bit, so it’s really easy for us to work together alone. It’s uncluttered. But we’ve done that. Touring with Jen and Eric has been amazing. They are both incredible people and musicians. I just love the sound we create as a band. It felt like a natural evolution to record this album together.

The sessions concluded in early spring with about 14 tracks recorded, but upon reflection, LaMontagne decided to cull the collection by half. Left with less than a full album’s worth of material, he reached into his bag of songs and pulled out three more pieces – “Sarah,” “Meg White,” and the autumnal title track – which ultimately went on to define the record’s liberated aesthetic and attitude.

While “Winter Birds” and “Gossip In The Grain” retain the sparse atmosphere of his previous record, the album is through and through a shaggier, more loose-limbed collection.

Songs like “Henry Nearly Killed Me” and “Hey Me, Hey Mama” have a rambunctious energy and high-spiritedness that show a hitherto undisclosed side of LaMontagne’s talent. “Meg White,” a rollicking paean to Jack White’s drum-beating older sister, lets slip a mischievous wit that the songwriter has previously been loath to reveal on record.

Ray Lamontagne Videos

  • Ray LaMontagne on talent and hard work on Vimeo
  • Interview with Ray LaMontagne - YouTube
  • Interview Ray Lamontagne - YouTube

Ray Lamontagne Books

FAQs on booking Ray Lamontagne

  • How to book Ray Lamontagne?

    Our booking agents have successfully helped clients around the world secure talent like Ray Lamontagne for speaking engagements, personal appearances, product endorsements, or corporate entertainment for over 15 years. The team at All American Entertainment represents and listens to the needs of organizations and corporations seeking to hire keynote speakers, celebrities or entertainers. Fill out a booking request form for Ray Lamontagne, or call our office at 1.800.698.2536 to discuss your upcoming event. One of our experienced agents will be happy to help you get pricing information and check availability for Ray Lamontagne or any other celebrity of your choice.
  • How much does it cost to book Ray Lamontagne?

    Booking fees for Ray Lamontagne, or any other speakers and celebrities, are determined based on a number of factors and may change without notice. Pricing often varies according to the circumstances, including the talent's schedule, market conditions, length of presentation, and the location of the event. Speaker fees listed on this website are intended to serve as a guideline only. In some cases, the actual quote may be above or below the stated range. For the most current fee to hire Ray Lamontagne, please fill out the booking request form or call our office at 1.800.698.2536 to speak with an experienced booking agent.
  • Who is the agent for Ray Lamontagne?

    All American Entertainment has successfully secured celebrity talent like Ray Lamontagne for clients worldwide for more than 15 years. As a full-service talent booking agency, we have access to virtually any speaker or celebrity in the world. Our agents are happy and able to submit an offer to the speaker or celebrity of your choice, letting you benefit from our reputation and long-standing relationships in the industry. Fill out the booking request form or call our office at 1.800.698.2536, and one of our agents will assist you to book Ray Lamontagne for your next private or corporate function.
  • What is a full-service talent booking agency?

    All American Speakers is a "buyers agent" and exclusively represents talent buyers, meeting planners and event professionals, who are looking to secure celebrities and speakers for personal appearances, speaking engagements, corporate entertainment, public relations campaigns, commercials, or endorsements. We do not exclusively represent Ray Lamontagne or claim ourselves as the exclusive booking agency, business manager, publicist, speakers bureau or management for Ray Lamontagne or any other speaker or celebrity on this website. For more information on how we work and what makes us unique, please read the AAE Advantage.

Ray Lamontagne is a keynote speaker and industry expert who speaks on a wide range of topics . The estimated speaking fee range to book Ray Lamontagne for your event is $100,000 - $200,000. Ray Lamontagne generally travels from MA, USA and can be booked for (private) corporate events, personal appearances, keynote speeches, or other performances. Similar motivational celebrity speakers are Jeff Tweedy, Lyle Lovett, The Wallflowers, Chase Rice and Fleet Foxes. Contact All American Speakers for ratings, reviews, videos and information on scheduling Ray Lamontagne for an upcoming event.

Ray Lamontagne Speaker Videos

  • Ray LaMontagne on talent and hard work on Vimeo
    Interview with Ray LaMontagne - YouTube
  • Interview Ray Lamontagne - YouTube
    Ray LaMontagne - "Jolene" and "Trouble" studio performance

Ray Lamontagne News

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Speakers Similar to Ray Lamontagne

This website is a resource for event professionals and strives to provide the most comprehensive catalog of thought leaders and industry experts to consider for speaking engagements. A listing or profile on this website does not imply an agency affiliation or endorsement by the talent.

All American Entertainment (AAE) exclusively represents the interests of talent buyers, and does not claim to be the agency or management for any speaker or artist on this site. AAE is a talent booking agency for paid events only. We do not handle requests for donation of time or media requests for interviews, and cannot provide celebrity contact information.

If you are the talent, and wish to request removal from this catalog or report an issue with your profile, please click here.

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