Tag: reviews

Review: Boston – Xfinity Center Show

They call themselves Sheerios, and they were out in full force Tuesday night at a nearly sold out Xfinity Center to see their idol, British singer-songwriter – and amazingly talented acoustic guitarist – Ed Sheeran.

After a spirited performance by the English dance/pop group Rudimental, the large stage at the outdoor venue was stripped down to two microphones, a few monitors, and a loop pedal station that provided high-tech instrumentation including background licks, layered vocal harmonies and some seriously cool reverberation.

When the 23-year-old Sheeran took to the stage at 8:30 p.m., the shrieks from the predominantly female audience were ear piercing. During Sheeran’s nearly-two-hour, 16-song set, his female admirers yelled, “I love you” and similar sentiments dozens of times – prompting the musician to start laughing and say “shhhh” during one of his mellow songs.

Wearing an open navy blue and red checkered flannel shirt over a black T-shirt, black jeans, and black high-top sneakers, Sheeran opened with “I’m a Mess” off of the recently released “x,” his second studio album.

At the end of the song, he engaged the crowd with light banter that continued throughout the show.

“My name is Ed,” Sheeran said before his second song, the popular “Lego House.” “My job for the next two hours is to entertain you, and your job for the next two hours is to be entertained.”

Mission accomplished on both ends, as Sheeran poured his heart into each song, whether it was a funky rap number, an upbeat rocker or a melodious ballad that showcased this young performer’s impressive vocal abilities.

Sheeran, who played several different acoustic guitars during the performance, has been called a one-man band. Nowhere was the accuracy behind that moniker more apparent than on “Bloodstream” (off his newest release). During the song, which came about halfway through his set, Sheeran rocked out, strumming his guitar feverishly while keeping a steady backbeat as he drummed on the body of the instrument and built to a crescendo (accompanied by flashing strobe lights) that drove the cheering crowd wild.

While Sheeran encouraged the audience during many of his songs to sing along – and even held a who-can-sing-the-loudest competition between two halves of the crowd – he asked everyone to “rest your voices and just chill” when he sang the beautiful ballad “Afire Love,” which is about his late grandfather’s battle with Alzheimer’s. The audience obliged, turning their smart phones to flashlight mode and holding them high above their heads so a sea of shining lights filled the amphitheater.

Other show highlights included the popular “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You,” “One,” “Drunk,” and “The A-Team.”

Sheeran capped off the night with the pop/R&B-influenced “Sing,” the lead single off “x.” And with that, having accomplished his previously stated goal, he left the audience more than adequately entertained.

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Ed Sheeran ends Xfinity season on a high note

British singer Ed Sheeran brought his “X” tour to the Xfinity Center in Mansfield on Tuesday night as the last show of the year for the outdoor venue. The show was a hit with fans and was a great way to close out the 2014 concert season.

Opening for Sheeran was British group Rudimental, which is made up of nine singers and instrumentalists. Though they were very good and no doubt talented, the group seemed a bit all over the place and too immature for a tour of Sheeran’s caliber. Their set was too dark, they didn’t make use of the large screens and they’re hype man was a little bit too much for the small stage. If you were sitting in the lawn seats, you were out of luck as it was impossible to see the group from that vantage point.

Luckily, Sheeran upped the ante. While many artists would choose to appear on stage in a dramatic fashion, Sheeran chose the simple route of just walking out as if he were walking into an intimate open mic with friends. He got right into the music and remained the sole person on stage throughout the show. There aren’t many performers who can captivate a large audience with nothing more than their voice and a guitar but Sheeran did just that and he nailed it.

If you aren’t familiar with Sheeran, then you might not realize that he is a multi-faceted performer. He sings, plays guitar and even raps. Yes, that’s right, Sheeran is a rapper — and a good one at that.

During “Don’t” Sheeran showed off his impressive skills and even freestyled in verses from Chris Brown’s hit “Loyal” as well as the 1990’s hit “No Diggity” by Blackstreet. The song, about a cheating girlfriend, is rumored to be about British singer Ellie Goulding but that has never been confirmed by Sheeran.

That wasn’t the only time Sheeran showed off his rapping. He also rapped during “Take It Back”, which saw him boast about being on a sold-out tour, and got feisty on “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You.”

It wasn’t all rapping and attitude, however. Sheeran slowed things down for “Lego House”, “The A Team” and “One”. When he sings, it seems like there is a whole different side to him that is gentle and caring and it is very appealing.

Sheeran is quite mellow in general but he has a tougher side of him, which he showed quite often during the show. Sometimes it seemed a little much for him to sing or rap about mature subjects such as sex, drugs and getting drunk when the majority of his fans are tweens and teens. That being said, he is a 23-year-old male who writes from experience and his songs reflect that.

It’s quite amazing to see how far Sheeran has come since he opened for Taylor Swift on her “Red” tour. Headlining his own tour and having massive mainstream success probably wasn’t something this red-haired Brit ever expected but his fans adore him and after this show it’s easy to see why

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Ed Sheeran’s passion at Philly’s Wells Fargo Center is what’s missing from most music today

If there’s talent in today’s music – and that’s a big if – the one thing certainly missing is passion. In a world of mass-produced, say-nothing, sound-alike songs, performers who convey emotion and, even more, intensity are rare, indeed.

Ed Sheehan showed with his concert Monday at Philadelphia’s Wells Fargo Center that he’s among those rarities.

The ginger-haired Brit singer-songwriter, who has more than a passing resemblance to a young Van Morrison, also often resembled Morrison in performance: So caught up in the music that his time on stage seemed as much spiritual as entertaining.

He would rap speedily as if speaking in tongues – comparable to Morrison’s iconic scat singing – or become entranced in strumming his acoustic guitar or in the layers of sound he built with looping technology from those strums, percussive slaps on his guitar or stomps on the stage.

In fact, one of the most impressive elements of the show was how the 23-year-old Sheeran appeared on stage, confidently alone with a guitar and no band, and made all of that sound.

The other most impressive element was how soulful some of Sheeran’s singing was, and how compelling some of his lyrics were.

That was true from the opening song, “I’m a Mess,” which he strolled on stage, unannounced, to play. With a nice intensity, it was the first of nine songs he played during the 16-song, 100-minute show that came from his sophomore album, “x,” released in June.

He followed that opener with his 2011 gold hit “Lego House,” which had a light touch yet still seethed with intensity.

What that songs and others showed was that Sheeran is hardly just the typical singer-songwriter his radio hits have portrayed him to be. By the third song, his new single “Don’t,” he was showing the credibility of his rapping – speedy and spitted, segueing into the Blackstreet song “No Diggity.”
On “Take It Back” he looped his guitar strumming and put it down altogether to rap very fast.

As if to contrast that, the next song, “One,” was slow and stark, Sheeran singing in a falsetto. And the new “Bloodstream” found him slapping his guitar for percussion and electronically layering his own vocals.

One of the best of the night was the new “Tenerife Sea,” a sea chantey that fit the singer-songwriter style. It had the deepest meaning – just bare emotional vocal over more complicated guitar, with him finishing in a falsetto.

Not every song was as successful. “Runaway” was more like a shell of a song with no substance, and its less weighty nature was borne out when Sheeran finished it with a chorus of Backstreet Boys’ “Backstreet’s Back.”

He asked the crowd not to sing along to “Afire Love,” calling it the most important song to him on the new album. But it was nothing special.

Far better, perhaps the best, was “Thinking Out Loud.” Sheeran’s voice was its most soulful – its most Morrison-esque. And the surprise was that the young audience embraced it as well.

He closed the main set with “Give Me Love,” on which he welcomed the audience to sing (he even divided the crowd to have them sing the chorus a cappella), and again displayed the passion that made the night so successful. Then the cool, rising “I See Fire,” after which he simply set down his guitar and walked off.

He started the encore with two of just six songs he played from his gold debut album. He stretched “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You” to 11 minutes with beat boxing and loops, and strumming so fast on his guitar that he shredded a string.

He was so enrapt that he seemed to channeled Morrison – and made it possible to think that if Van the Man had come out today, he’d probably be rapping, too.

Then came Sheeran’s biggest hit, the double-platinum 2011 breakthrough “The A Team.” Sheeran sang it both stark and soulful — more deliberate and forceful than the tentative original.

The show ended with “Sing,” the gold first single from “x,” this time Sheeran channeling Justin Timberlake.

Perhaps just as surprising as Sheeran’s performance was how invested the audience – largely young and female – was. These songs were not your typical tween fare – and yet they cheered and sang along as if they were the congregation of Sheeran’s church.

It wasn’t the largest crowd the arena has seen – significant areas of the floor were empty, as was most of the higher sections. But the intensity with which they reacted to Sheeran also was the kind Morrison’s fans heaped on him, and still do.

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Kansas City Star Review For Multiply @ Sprint Center

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Ed Sheeran charms Sprint Center crowd with the varied sounds of a one-man band

When the headliner took the stage Tuesday at the Sprint Center, the crowd screamed and squealed as if a boy band were about to perform.

But the stage was equipped only with two microphones, a few monitors and a dozen video screens hanging at the back.

Ed Sheeran was the headliner, and he is neither a boy nor a band.

“I’m here to entertain you, and you’re here to be entertained,” he told the crowd of nearly 8,000. And for more than 90 minutes, he did just that, by himself, as a one-man band, accompanied only by his guitars and whatever sounds and embellishments he could conjure via the loop pedals and other gadgets at his disposal.

Sheeran, 23, is a busker with a personality as vibrant as his shaggy red hair and as endearing as his thick British accent. He writes mostly about love and romance and broken hearts, which explains why his audience is overwhelmingly female teens and tweens.

The set list drew equally from Sheeran’s two studio albums: “+” (“Plus”), released in September 2011 and “X” (“Multiply”), released in June. Both albums showcase Sheeran’s sound, a blend of folk, pop, soul and hip-hop. Live, he embellishes his songs by creating layers and loops of sounds — guitars, percussion, beatbox, vocals — and singing over them.

It hardly replaces a live band, but it adds the kind of heft necessary to keep an arena crowd engaged. And this crowd was engaged all night, singing along, whether prompted or not, lighting up the arena with cell phones and screaming like teenyboppers.

He opened with “I’m A Mess,” from the “X” album, then “Lego House,” from its predecessor. Both showcase a voice that is strong and agile. When he slips into his falsetto, as he did on “One,” he recalls James Blunt; other times he can sound like a more soulful version of David Gray or Cat Stevens.

The crowd responded enthusiastically to nearly every song, even “Make It Rain,” a new one that Sheeran has yet to record. But several were greeted with extra enthusiasm: “One,” “Give Me Love” and “Bloodstream.” On that one, the percussion Sheeran rendered by banging on his guitar was so heavy it rattled the arena.

The three-song encore aroused the most mania. He started with “You Don’t Need Me, I Don’t Need You,” showing off his rap flow and inserting a reference to the Backstreet Boys’ “Everybody (Backstreet’s Back)”; then “The A Team,” the lead single from “+” and the song that started his rise to fame; then “Sing.”

Before that song, he choreographed a sing-along and asked the crowd to keep singing, even after he’d left the stage and while they were on their way out of the arena and all the way to their cars.

Plenty of his fans honored that request from an entertainer who had kept them plenty entertained all night.

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Ed Sheeran Draws Star-Studded Crowd to L.A. Show


Who says you need major stage production to put on a captivating show?

Ed Sheeran took the stage in Los Angeles on Wednesday with just a guitar, a microphone and a loop station to deliver nearly two hours of mesmerizing music. He fired through hits new and old, including “Lego House,” “Sing,” “The A Team,” “I See Fire” and “Don’t,” which incorporated Chris Brown’s”Loyal” and Blackstreet’s “No Diggety” to audience squeals.

The set drew concert-goers of all ages and a fair share of Hollywood stars. Among them: Sarah Hyland, Chloe Grace Moretz, Brooklyn and dad David Beckham, Dwight Howard, John Mayer, Benny Blanco and Courteney Cox — who made it a family affair with fiance Johnny McDaid, daughter Coco, andCougar Town co-star Christa Miller and her kids.

Turns out, Cox and McDaid were in the house to support Snow Patrol frontman Gary Lightbody, who joined Ed on stage during the encore for a soulful duet on “Chasing Cars.” Sheeran said the song was one of his “top 10 favorite songs ever written.”

Sheerios are known to get rowdy when their leader is in the room, and Ed did need to gently shush the crowd for his “Chasing Cars” performance. He asked the audience to pipe down just once earlier, when he delivered the heart-wrenching ballad “Afire Love.” (For those who took time to soak in the moment, hearing his voice and seeing an entire stadium filled with tiny iPhone lights was unforgettable.)

“My name is Ed and my job is to entertain your. Your job is to be entertained. Everybody say ‘Hell yeah!'” Sheeran told the audience early in his set. Later, he marveled at his first ever headlining stadium tour. “I didn’t expect to get to this point,” he confessed. “Now we’re here and it feels good.”

Moretz posted two videos to her Instagram account Wednesday night. One caption read “@TeddysPhotos killin’ it” while another simply quoted his lyrics, “Out of all these things I’ve done I think I love you better now.”

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Ed Sheeran Busks to 20,000 Fans at LA’s Staples Center

“My name is Ed, my job is to entertain you, your job is to be entertained,” Ed Sheeran told a sold-out crowd last night at the Staples Center in Los Angeles. With tousled ginger hair, black jeans and an unbuttoned plaid shirt, Sheeran looked more like the roadie checking the microphone for sibilance than the star of the show. At times, he performed as if he were busking in a subway station, but this was busking of the highest order: the type of set that would make you miss your train and drop some bills into the guitar case.

It’s no small thing to hold the attention of 20,000 people for an hour-and-three-quarters all by yourself – when major stars decide to do an acoustic tour, they usually opt for the safer environment of theaters, even if they could sell out arenas. But Sheeran, a 23-year-old Brit, is pulling off this American arena tour with some well-rehearsed patter (“If you know the words, sing it – if you don’t, make it up, and make sure it’s loud as hell”) and an array of looping pedals, which allow him to stack vocals, guitar riffs and percussive noises. Normally, he was content with an extra loop or two, but on a few songs, such as “Bloodstream,” Sheeran kept adding layer after layer until his acoustic guitar became a wailing wall of white noise.

Unlike most singer-songwriters in troubadour mode, Sheeran doesn’t want to show off the cleverness of his songwriting. He eschews literary flourishes and unexpected turns of phrase in favor of direct lyrics such as “I just want to hold you” and “we found love right where we are.” Several songs last night, however, showcased his rapping, and that was where Sheeran cut loose verbally, spouting autobiography, spitting out triple-time couplets, and rhyming “celibate” with “hell of it.” Incongruous but invigorating, those hip-hop interludes made it clear that Sheeran’s usual songwriting isn’t based on a limited vocabulary – he’s making the deliberate (and lucrative) choice to be emotionally blunt.

Sheeran played 17 songs (including his Hobbit soundtrack contribution “I See Fire,” with images of Smaug on the video screens) and interpolated a couple of entertaining covers, working Blackstreet’s “No Diggity” into his own “Don’t” and concluding his “Runaway” by declaiming a chunk of the Backstreet Boys‘ “Everybody (Backstreet’s Back).” So when he announced during the encore that he was going to play a song that he considered one of the top 10 compositions of all time, almost anything seemed possible: “Waterfalls”? “The Immigrant Song”? Somewhat anticlimactically, it was Snow Patrol’s “Chasing Cars” – but the reason for the selection became clear when Sheeran was joined for a duet by Snow Patrol’s lanky singer, Gary Lightbody.

The crowd (mostly young and female) responded to Sheeran’s every command, pulling out their cell phones by the thousand to provide a twinkling backdrop or shushing their loud neighbors when he asked for quiet during “Afire Love.” When a few audience members kept shouting during that song’s introduction, the genial Sheeran had a rare moment where he showed his teeth: He stopped the song and said, “I have love for you, not just at this very moment.” He may have a relaxed attitude and facial hair that looks like a high school senior’s first attempt at growing a beard, but Sheeran has the inner steel of a show business professional.


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Related Link(s)
Tour > 2014 > North American Multiply Tour > August 27 – Los Angeles, CA @ Staples Center

Review: San Jose Review

Ed Sheeran stood alone onstage and looked out at the 8,000-plus fans assembled before him on Tuesday at the SAP Center in San Jose. The British singer-songwriter-guitarist, who turned 23 in February, seemed amazed by the scene.

“I’m still quite surprised that so many people are interested,” said Sheeran, adding that he’s only headlined a few arena shows to date.

He’d better get used to it, because it doesn’t look like the crowds are going to get any smaller in the near future.

Sheeran is, without a doubt, one of the fastest rising stars in all of popular music. His 2014 sophomore effort, “X,” is a massive hit, having topped the charts in the U.S. and several other countries. It’s especially popular in Sheeran’s native U.K., where “X” spent a staggering eight weeks at No. 1 on the charts — thus tying Sheeran with singer James Blunt (2005’s “Back to Bedlam”) for longest reign by a male artist.

Not bad for a guy who lost this year’s best new artist Grammy to Macklemore and Ryan Lewis. Of course, Sheeran rebounded nicely over this past weekend, topping Eminem, Pharrell Williams and others as “Sing” was named best male video at the MTV Video Music Awards.

Yet, it’s not just the sales figures and award nominations that are pushing Sheeran to super stardom. He also plays the fame game surprisingly well, drawing headlines for feuding with Miley Cyrus, appearing in an ALS Ice Bucket Challenge video with Courteney Cox, palling around with Taylor Swift and writing songs for One Direction.

No wonder he’s moved up to playing major sports arenas.

The crowd size, however, is just about the only thing that has changed about Sheeran’s shows. The thoroughly entertaining gig he delivered at SAP Center was vastly similar to the one I saw him put on last year at the 2,300-capacity Warfield theater in San Francisco.

Sure, he now has some fancy video screens behind him, and another album’s worth of material, but he still goes about his business the same way.

“My job is to entertain you for the next two hours,” said Sheeran, who uttered basically the same thing at the Warfield. “Your job is to be entertained.”

Both sides held up their ends of the deal — and then some. The crowd numbered some 8,500 strong, but it sounded like there were 85,000 in the building as Sheeran took the stage alone and began playing the new album’s “I’m a Mess.” The young, mostly female audience was engaged throughout the show, singing along in high-pitched voices as Sheeran rolled out such fan favorites as “Lego House” and “Drunk” (both from 2011’s multi-million-selling debut “+”).

Sheeran performed solo throughout the show, holding our attention with just his versatile voice, acoustic guitar work, fine sense of humor and some 21st century high-tech wizardry. As far as the latter goes, Sheeran utilizes “live loops” technology as well as anyone I’ve ever seen. He uses foot pedals to record himself playing a short guitar or vocal part, then plays it back as he moves on to record the next segment. He gets several of these “loops” going at once, synchronized so that it sounds like a full band is playing live onstage. It’s confusing to explain, but awesome to witness.

Sheeran saved his best for last, closing out the roughly two-hour show with a marathon take on “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You” before hitting the jackpot with “Gold Rush” and then delivering fine renditions of his two best-known songs — “The A Team” and “Sing.”

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Seattle Review for Multiply Tour (8/21)

Ed Sheeran’s singalong aimed to entertain — and did | Concert review

Ed Sheeran gave his fans exactly what they wanted during his sold-out show at WaMu Theater Thursday, Aug. 21  — a massive singalong.

“I want you to wake up tomorrow and still be singing,” said the 23-year-old British singer-songwriter as he skipped offstage after a nearly two hour set.

The crowd was still singing his hit single “Sing.”

For quieter songs such as “One,” “Tenerife Sea” and “Little Bird,” the audience could clearly be heard echoing Sheeran’s vocals. On his hits “Drunk,” “Give Me Love” and “The A Team,” he asked for participation and received a tidal wave of response.

Sometimes the crowd got carried away.

After the first chorus of fan favorite “Lego House,” Sheeran stopped the song because fans began singing the first verse again instead of the second.

“You sang the wrong words!” he said, laughing.

Sheeran’s concert marked the first in his 2014 U.S. tour. Equipped with only an acoustic guitar and a loop pedal, the British star played with the vitality and immense energy of a one-man band, layering harmony and rhythm, building up slowly to his vocals.

There were moments when he overdid it. “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You” had so much going on that the original song was lost under layers of sound. But Sheeran’s musicianship was technically creative and made him more than just a guy with a guitar and some catchy melodies.

The show’s laughably silly visuals, splayed out across nearly 10 screens behind him, detracted from the simplicity of his songs. “Lego House” had images of Legos; his performance of “I See Fire,” written for the most recent installment of “The Hobbit,” was backed by clips of a dragon from the movie. “Sing,” the show’s finale, had cartoonlike eyeballs tumbling around an imaginary world and block letters asking the audience to “Sing!” and then “Louder”!

But the overproduction didn’t diminish Sheeran’s ability to connect with his audience and please his fans, overwhelmingly teenage girls, some of whom held up signs that said “You sound like sex” and “Aspiring musician.”

“It’s my job to entertain you and it’s your job to be entertained,” he said near the beginning of the set. And entertain he did.

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Deadwax Music Reviews Multiply

My friend Carmen wrote a review of Ed’s new album Multiply.


Well, here it is. It’s been three extremely long years since + and finally there’s something new from Ed Sheeran. Honestly, writing these words feels almost like I’m in a dream. NEW. ALBUM. HERE. NOW. WHAT.

The promotion for this album has been smart and extensive…a radio premiere of the first single ‘Sing’, entire days of promotion in cities worldwide, festivals, releasing songs at midnight every night leading up to the release of the album, a 90-minute special on MTV. It has all been highly calculated and with the looks of the iTunes charts at the moment, extremely successful. With the curse of the sophomore album looming over, all eyes are on Ed. He’s climbing higher and higher and higher with his career and hopefully this album will fit nicely on that path straight up to the top.

I have been plugging my ears this past month, trying to keep a lot of the songs on this album a surprise. I’m a big fan of that “first-listen”…when you sit down, put headphones on, and just submerge into a new album. Being a massive fan of Ed Sheeran, this album deserves my full attention, and I want to experience the album not just a song here and there. With this review, I thought I would do a sort-of initial reaction to the songs, one at a time, and then a more comprehensive review after.
Disclaimer: This is a review done by a fan. There are plenty of reviews done by professional music-type journalist-type professional-type people…all of which I am not…so don’t expect anything too extraordinary. And, sidenote, I will definitely keep all my opinions completely unbiased. I may be a fan of Ed, but that doesn’t mean I’m going to build a shrine for everything that he puts out.

Overly Detailed Track-By-Track Review:
(scroll to the bottom for an overall reaction/review)
The star ranking is out of 5 possible stars.
1. One
The perfect song to open the album with. I mean, besides the fact that it’s named “One” and it’s track one. Good one, One. …I’ll stop. That raw guitar plucking as the first couple notes of this album is completely necessary. What do we think of when we think of Ed? Guitar. That’s him. He’s opening this album with something beautiful and heartwarming and quintessentially him. This is the perfect bridge between ‘+’ and ‘X’. In terms of the actual song, it’s lovely. It starts completely acoustic…just a guitar and a voice, and it builds beautifully without too many extra things (just a little beat and some violin), then fades back to barebones acoustic. It’s wonderful. Wonderfully produced and wonderfully written…just…amazing.

Read all of her review at deadwaxmusic.blogspot.com

Check out Alexis’ review on MTV.com

Last week I was contacted by MTV for their advance screening of Ed’s new documentary “Nine Days and Nine Nights of Ed Sheeran”, I was not able to attend so I gave my invite to my friend Alexis who is a massive Ed Sheeran fan and I just wanted to do something nice for her. MTV has posted her review on their site. Check it out.


Last week, a small group of press and Ed Sheeran fans were invited to MTV in New York for an advanced screening of Ed Sheeran’s “Nine Days And Nights Of Ed Sheeran” documentary. We thought who better to review the hour-long look at the singer-songwriter than one of his very own Sheerios. So we asked Alexis Perez of NYCSHEERAN.tumblr.com. Here’s what she had to say:

My name is Alexis Perez.
I am 24 and live in in Manhattan. I’m a blogger, and I run an Ed Sheeran fan account NYCSHEERAN.tumblr.com. I update daily with news, pictures, videos, tour info about Ed Sheeran. I also keep in touch with many people who also have an interest in Ed Sheeran. I currently work with individuals with disabilities, teaching them about the magic and beauty of music.

One of my priorities in life is to promote and raise awareness about the essentials of music. Music has played an important role in my life and is the reason why I fell in love with Ed Sheeran. So, I was extremely excited when I found out there was going to be an Ed Sheeran documentary called “Nine Days And Nights of Ed Sheeran” on MTV. (Being a fan has its advantages!)


Continue Reading on MTV.com