Victoria Vox is a ukulele-toting songstress armed with an invisible Mouth Trumpet. A graduate of the Berklee College of Music, Vox is an award winning songwriter and performer — including for songs she has written in French— (Independent Music Awards, 6-time WAMMIE winner, International Acoustic Music Awards, ADDYS, and has also donated songs to causes like the American Asbergers Association and the Duchenne Foundation. Her music has been used in indie films and featured on NPR's "To the Best of Our Knowledge".
Vox’s infectious pop-folk-jazz style has earned her fans who truly appreciate her art. She has fan-funded several albums and a songwriting project, where Vox hunkered down in 2012 to write a song a week for the year. The “52 Original Song Project” was preceded in 2011 with a YouTube “52 Cover Song Project” where she learned and memorized 52 cover songs. In addition to her songwriting and ukulele playing,
Vox has received praise for her “invisible” instrument: The Mouth Trumpet. She was invited to blow her own horn on the Jay Leno Show in 2009 and in 2015, Vox was featured on the front page of the Wall Street Journal as a leader in the mouth trumpet “revival”. Vox now resides in Baltimore, MD and continues to tour to Europe, New Zealand, Australia, Canada and across the US. Her 9th album, “When the Night Unravels” was released in January 2015.
Notable Achievements include:
Featured on NPR, television and in independent films
First Place for “C'est Noyé” International Acoustic Music Awards
Runner up for "My Darlin' Beau" International Acoustic Music Awards.
Six-time Wammies winner (Washington Area Music Awards)
"Vox Pop" Award in Independent Music Awards.
Artist in Residence (AIR) at the Strathmore Performing Arts Center
Cover of Ukulele Magazine, Spring 2015
She appeared on the front page of the Wall Street Journal and on the Jay Leno Show to feature her perfected mouth trumpet
In addition to performing, Victoria Vox is available for workshops and residencies. Past workshops and residencies include teaching the ukulele and songwriting. Fees for these programs range from $300 to $2,000.