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By Suzanne

Contestants from 10/9

Interview with contestants from "The Voice" on NBC 10/9/18

We weren't able to make it to this conference call interview, but I put it up here for any interested fans of the show...Please enjoy it!

NBC UNIVERSAL Moderator: Abby Freemire
October 9, 2018 1:00 pm CT

Operator: Ladies and gentlemen, thank you for standing by and welcome to The Voice Season 15 Artists Advancing Press and Media Conference Call. I would now like to turn the conference over to Abby Freemire with The Voice PR. Please go ahead.

Abby Freemire: Hi, everyone. Thanks so much for joining our call today.   Joining us today from Team Adam we have Natalie Brady and Jarred Matthew. From Team Blake we have Kayley Hill. From Team JHUD we have Mike Parker, Zaxai and Colton Smith. And from Team Kelly we have Adam and Jerome from OneUp and Erika Zade.

Operator: Thank you. Ladies and gentlemen, if you would like to register a question, please press the 1 followed by the 4 on your telephone. Our first question comes from MJ Santilli with MJís Big Blog. You may proceed with your question.

MJ Santilli: Hi. This question is for Erika. Were you hoping that Blake turned because of your unusual story?

Erika Zade: Honestly, yes, because when I was younger I used to sing country music so I had really looked up to him and thatís why I gave him my demo. But, I mean, itís live and he didnít turn but at least I got to talk to him and that was really cool.

MJ Santilli: Yes. Whatís it like working with Kelly Clarkson?

Erika Zade: Oh, Kelly is the best person. Sheís such a good mentor. I mean the way she instructs - you can just take everything and itís so helpful and sheís just the sweetest so I love her.

MJ Santilli: Thank you.

Erika Zade: Thank you.

Operator: Our next question comes from Mark Franklin with The Voice Views. You may proceed with your question.

Mark Franklin: Yes, I also have a question for Erika. Erika, how are you today?

Erika Zade: I am great. How are you?

Mark Franklin: Pretty good. Hey, your Voice bio talks about your involvement in something, you know, Youth Arts Foundation. I was hoping you could tell us a little about that.

Erika Zade: Yes. So the YoungArts Foundation is a foundation for kids in the arts between the ages of 15 to 18, I believe, and itís theater, musical theater, photography, songwriting, etc. and it has alumni such as Kerry Washington, Josh Groban and Viola Davis.

And so I just started songwriting and found the organization and submitted three songs and then I was lucky enough be picked for my songs. So then I went to a showcase and wrote a score for a band and we put on that showcase and it gives you scholarship money to colleges you want and introduces you to other artists and itís such a great foundation.

Mark Franklin: Cool. And could you tell us a little bit more about your own music, how you would describe your sound and whether youíve released anything to this point?

Erika Zade: Yes. My sound is so weird. I try to classify it as best as I can so I usually say like dark pop. If I had to kind of state artists that are similar to me, I would probably say like Jorja Smith or Billie Eilish because I song-write basically every day. And I havenít formally released any music yet but I have like a couple originals on my YouTube page but I mean itís just me and my guitar so theyíre nothing too exciting. But, yes, my music is so hard to put into a category, itís just so weird. So thatís me.

Mark Franklin: Iíll have to check some of it out. Hey, thank you very much and best of luck.

Erika Zade: Thank you so much.

Operator: Our next question comes from Jonny Diaz with South Florida Sun-Sentinel. You may proceed with your question.

Johnny Diaz: Hi, Erika. Thank you for taking the time to chat with us and congratulations on advancing in the show. Where did you grow up in Miami and who are some of your musical influences from South Florida?

Erika Zade: So I grew in Broward. I donít know if youíre familiar with Broward County?

Johnny Diaz: Yes, well weíre based in Broward. Weíre in Fort Lauderdale.

Erika Zade: Oh, makes sense. But Iím living in Pembroke Pines and around here I obviously listened to a lot of Selena growing up and a lot of country music as well so, I listened to the Dixie Chicks. My parents were really big on Fleetwood Mac and that kind of shaped me as a songwriter and then I kind of ventured out into different genres.

Johnny Diaz: All right. Thank you. Thank you.

Operator: Our follow up question comes from MJ Santilli with MJís Big Blog. You may proceed with your question.

MJ Santilli: This question is for Jarred.

Jarred Matthew: Hi. Hello?

MJ Santilli: Hey, how are you?

Jarred Matthew: Iím good. How are you?

MJ Santilli: Iím great. If your music (really) picks up, would you be willing to leave science behind or would you try to develop?

Jarred Matthew: Yes. I get that question a lot. I think my objections in pursuing the show was really the time we put my music in the forefront since itís been in the background for so long. Iíd definitely be willing to give my music a shot and to see how it goes. So I think that, science is always something that I love and Iím passionate about and I always want to be involved in. But if pursuing this show means I get to go out there and sing then Iím pursuing it 100%.

MJ Santilli: You know, I think Brian May, the guitar player for Queen, has a degree in astrophysics so youíd be in good company.

Jarred Matthew: Yes, Iíve heard that.

MJ Santilli: Yes.

Jarred Matthew: Yes. Thatís actually really interesting because I know a lot of physicists that are really talented musicians. I donít know what the link is there but there seems to be a connection with music.

MJ Santilli: Cool. Thank you.

Operator: And we have another follow up question from Mark Franklin with The Voice Views. You may proceed with your question.

Mark Franklin: Yes. I had a question for Mike. Mike, how are you?

Mike Parker: Iím great buddy. How you doing?

Mark Franklin: Pretty good. Hey, did you ever get a chance to participate in any college football? Because I thought somewhere I read that you accepted a scholarship to play for the University of Maryland?

Mike Parker: No. So Maryland was the first commit that I made my junior year. I first committed to Maryland, and then through sequence of events, I de-committed. Committed to Virginia Tech -- de-committed from Virginia Tech. Committed to Arizona State and then they pulled the scholarships at the last second so, no.

The only school that I went to after high school was Atlanta Metropolitan. Itís a sister school of Georgia and I played football for a prep school in Atlanta. But, no, I did not play football as a NCAA athlete.

Mark Franklin: Okay. And then can you tell us when you first got interested in music and how that happened?

Mike Parker: Yes, for sure. My parents -- they were in a band when they were younger in the 80s and I guess music has just always been a part of my family, my lifestyle here at home. So itís tough to pinpoint exactly where, you know, I realized that I had my musical ability. But I know I started singing at church around nine years old. And, yes, from there I was always playing football in high school. But every single year I did a talent show. I donít think I ever missed a year of a talent show in high school so that definitely played a role in how I view music now. Itís something that will always be in me no matter what Iím doing. No matter what I think Iím doing, I know that Iím always going to be singing and making music.

Mark Franklin: Okay. Well great audition, best of luck moving forward.

Mike Parker: Thank you so much.

Operator: And our next question comes from Beth Beacham with Hollywood Junket. You may proceed with your question.

Beth Beacham: Hi. Good morning, everyone. Congratulations. I was wondering is Joey or Kirk on the call?

Kirk Jay: Yes I am

Beth Beacham: Oh, hi Kirk. How are you?

Kirk Jay: Iím great. How are you?

Beth Beacham: Good. I really enjoy your style. I wanted to know, because youíre a singer, I actually also grew up listening to country. Iím curious who were your strongest influences growing up? We have a lot of country singers we havenít really heard on this show yet -- Charlie Pride being one of them. So Iím curious, which country artists are you wanting to reintroduce to the public through your singing on the show?

Kirk Jay: Right now I love Gary LeVox, lead singer of the Rascal Flatts but he has been one of my biggest influences - one of my biggest inspirations coming up so like I listen to him all the time so definitely Gary LeVox.

Bless The Broken Road was actually one of the first country songs I ever heard and I was so attracted to the points and the sound that he brought. So yes, definitely Rascal Flatts -- definitely Gary LeVox.

Beth Beacham: Thank you, Kirk, and have a good day.

Abby Freemire: Thank you.

Operator: We have another follow up question from MJ Santilli. You may proceed with your question.

MJ Santilli: This question is for Kayley. Only Blake turned for you but Kelly seemed to have some regrets. Who were you hoping would hit their button?

Kayley Hill: I was definitely hoping that the two of them would hit their button. Obviously, you only need one chair to get to the next round and so I was, honestly so happy with how it turned out. It didnít matter to me that it was just Blake that turned but, in a perfect world, Kelly would have turned for me too. But I think she regretted it, at least I hope.

MJ Santilli: I was surprised she didnít. She almost did.

Kayley Hill: I know.

MJ Santilli: Who were some of your favorite artists? You seem to have a real affinity for those 70s singers. Who do you like?

Kayley Hill: Well, you know, I love Dolly Parton. I love Alison Krauss and Union Station. I listened to a lot bluegrass and definitely have my own music inspired by bluegrass and rockabilly. And during the last five years is when I really started getting into Fleetwood Mac and I love Stevie Nicks and her sensibility as an artist. And so Iíve incorporated a lot more of rock, I guess, into my sound as well but I listen to everything. I mean give me some Motown and, you know, Celine, I just have a lot of respect for fantastic artists that have put a lot of effort into their instruments and their writing and their performance. Thatís who I really model my own after.

MJ Santilli: Cool. I really enjoyed your audition. Thanks.

Kayley Hill: Thank you.

Operator: Our next follow up question comes from Mark Franklin with The Voice Views. You may proceed with your question.

Mark Franklin: Yes. And my question is for Kirk Jay. Kirk, how are you?

Kirk Jay: And how are you?

Mark Franklin: Pretty good. Hey, hey, you mentioned your band in passing during the bio package, I was wondering if you could tell us a little bit more about it. When you started it? How long youíve been performing? Whether youíve opened for any big names? That type of thing.

Kirk Jay: Well me and Kuntry Funk started about maybe two years ago and weíve been playing everywhere, man, all over the place -- country clubs, venues, coliseums, casinos -- all kind of great places.

I got a chance to open for Lou Combs at the Rock Bottom in Montgomery last year - may have been two years ago. Iíve got a chance to sing with Alabama at the museum in Fort Payne. Thatís probably it though.

Mark Franklin: Okay. And is it mostly a cover band or do you do original music, too?

Kirk Jay: We definitely have original music but, for the most part, weíre doing covers but we do have original music.

Mark Franklin: Okay. Okay. And whyíd you go with Blake?

Kirk Jay: Weíre the same height -- Iím definitely kidding. Blakeís - man, heís a country guy. I mean he loves country music, I love country music. He definitely can help me as far as pursuing my country career and thatís what I need. I need somebody that can guide me and help me along my journey so Blakeís definitely the guy for that.

Mark Franklin: Great. Thank you very much, best of luck.

Kirk Jay: Thank you.

Operator: Our next question comes from Michelle Fredericks with Multimedia Social. You may proceed with your question.

Michelle Fredericks: Hi. This questionís for Jarred.

Jarred Matthew: Hi. Iím here.

Michelle Fredericks: Hi. Itís Michelle over at physical sciences at UC San Diego. Quick question. Congratulations and weíre all rooting for you over at UC San Diego, by the way

Jarred Matthew: Thanks, Michelle.

Michelle Fredericks: What is some advice you can give to our students who are also interested in science but also interested in pursuing music at the same time?

Jarred Matthew: I think the biggest problem that I had was I wanted to be taken seriously within the physics community. And I felt like if I was playing music and advertising it and talking to people about it that maybe that could tarnish, in some ways, my reputation I guess in the physics community which if Iím honest, itís not a thing.

If anything, what Iíve experienced from being on the show and being a part of the music scene in San Diego is that everybody is just incredibly supportive. Itís been really beautiful and wonderful and itís been a great experience.

My advisor at UC San Diego, Steve Boggs, is the best. Heís been so supportive and so awesome and everybody on campus in the Center for Astrophysics and Space Sciences has been super excited and cheering me on and sending me texts about how excited they are for me.

So I think the advice that I would give them is that academics obviously takes up a lot of time and a lot of hard work and effort goes into that and but the thing is itís really good to have a balance. If it wasnít for music -- if it wasnít for writing and performing -- I just would have been miserable so itís really important. I think my advice to students would be to find that thing that you love thatís outside of your field and work at it and try to get good at it and do things that you enjoy because sometimes you need a break. I guess thatís it.

Michelle Fredericks: Thatís awesome. Thank you so much and good luck and we are definitely rooting for you.

Jarred Matthew: Thanks, Michelle.

Operator: Our next follow up question comes from MJ Santilli with MJís Big Blog. You may proceed with your question.

MJ Santilli: Okay. I hope I pronounce your name right, Zaxai?

Zaxai: Hello

MJ Santilli: Hi. How do you feel about Jennifer using the block on Kelly and what did that feel like?

Zaxai: Honestly, I didnít even know what happened till like maybe halfway into the song. And after I realized, oh wow, she blocked Kelly, because I was really nervous and honestly, just really exhausted and tired. So I guess when everything kind of hit me, I was pretty much just ecstatic and thankful that they turned around.

But the fact that JHud used her only block, I mean it felt kind of good. So special because she could have used that with the plethora of artists that you clearly see on the Season 15 roster. And when I say the Season 15 rosterís amazing, itís amazing. So the fact that she did that, shows that Iím doing something right, that she sees something good in me and Iím just thankful for that.

MJ Santilli: Yes. What has it been like working with her?

Zaxai: Oh, sheís a riot and sheís a true musician. I love working with her. Sheís a sweetheart. She just knows what to do, like little ideas, and sheís just overall sweetheart and a really hard worker. She means what she says by when she calls somebody, you know, JHud Productions, working to the last minute, working to the bone. Sheís awesome and I appreciate that because thatís just what Iíve instilled in myself and musically, at least.

MJ Santilli: Cool. Thank you.

Zaxai: Youíre welcome.

Operator: Our next follow up question comes from Mark Franklin with The Voice Views. You may proceed with your question.

Mark Franklin: Yes. And this is for Adam and Jerome with OneUp. How are you guys today?

Man 6: Hey, good. How are you doing?

Mark Franklin: Pretty good. Hey, you were both doing your own things musically prior to the show. I was wondering what prompted you to form a duo and if you see it as something that extends beyond The Voice?

Adam: Yes. Well we met because we were doing a video shoot together for a vocal group that I have been working with and then we fell in love pretty much immediately, probably within a month, and then we wrote together. And because we spend all of our time together and we both love singing so much, we just started making Instagram videos together. And I think that we both realized through that how much we loved singing together because we have similar sensibilities as far as musicianship goes and the style of music that we love. So at this point, we are ready to make this our endeavor for the rest of our careers. We really want to build something together so that weíre touring together and that weíre creating together. So, yes, this is a beginning of a very, very long-lived thing, we hope.

What about - what do you want to say, Jerome?

Jerome: No. You said it perfectly, babe.

Adam: Okay, yes.

Mark Franklin: And the blind auditions were obviously filmed a while back, had you performed much together out in public prior to that?

Jerome: Actually our first public performance was for our blind audition on The VoiceÖ

Mark Franklin: Wow.

Jerome: Öwhich made it even that more important for us because we had sung, you know, on Instagram and made little videos but we had never actually shared a stage together. So that process of putting choreography together and learning where our voices are strongest and how we should highlight those parts of our voices, thatís what made this experience so incredible. Weíre still just learning each other every day and we learned new things about each other musically and itís been awesome.

Mark Franklin: Okay, and why Kelly?

Adam: We knew going into it that Kelly was one of our top choices because in watching previous seasons, sheís the one that we resonated with the most, just her energy, her personality, her excitement and passion for singing.

Mark Franklin: And sheís from Texas.

Adam: Yes, sheís a Texas girl and so is Jerome - well Jeromeís not a Texas girl but, yes. And the primary reason, (the day of), because even JHud kind of threw us for a loop getting up there and being so lovely and wonderful but Kelly was the one that observed and stated something about what a beautiful picture of love it was seeing us up there with our family and that was at the heart of what we wanted to get across to America is just seeing love in a new way.

Mark Franklin: Great. Okay. Thank you very much and best of luck guys.

Adam: Thank you.

Jerome: Thank you.

Operator: Our next follow up question is from Beth Beacham with Hollywood Junket. You may proceed with your question.

Beth Beacham: Hi. This questionís for Colton.

Colton Smith: Yes, Iím here.

Beth Beacham: Hi. How are you?

Colton Smith: Great. How are you?

Beth Beacham: Iím good. Just curious, itís cool that Jennifer turned around, thatís initially who you were hoping for. I was wondering, what are you hoping to get out of JHud - out of Queen JHud?

Colton Smith: Oh my gosh. Yes. I was really hoping that Jennifer would turn around initially just because I kind of see my personality in her. Sheís just larger than life and, you know, over-the-top.

So I guess thatís kind of what Iím hoping for going forward and what I was expecting after my blind -- getting to work with her was just kind of that over-the-top personality and going above and beyond to pull-out the biggest parts of my personality and my voice -- so, yes.

Beth Beacham: What have you learned so far? Like whatís the most surprising thing youíve learned about yourself or your singing so far after being on her team?

Colton Smith: Oh my gosh. I guess the biggest thing is just to not put myself in a box genre-wise. Yes, sheís really big about living outside of what people think you should or shouldnít do and thatís kind of my mantra as well so, yes, thatís a huge thing.

Beth Beacham: Okay. Thank you. And Zaxai -- when Jennifer turned around you looked like you were just so shocked or thrilled. But after that, what were you expecting or hoping to learn from Jennifer? And also what has been the most surprising or unexpected thing that youíve learned about your voice or your singing style so far?

Zaxai: I guess Iíll work backwards. So, what Iíve learned I guess about myself singing and my voice would just be the little places and placements in my voice I was just too afraid to use.

Iíve always been known as the smooth singer, the melodic singer and for the most part I do a bit of that, but like taking risks and just going places I didnít feel comfortable, you know. And being on a show like this, of this caliber, you have to go somewhere that youíve never been before. Playing it safe will get you nowhere, so working with JHud, sheís big on that. Sheís big on just letting you be a musician but at the same time pushing you.

And like Colton said, sheís a larger-than-life singer, artist, person, and I knew she could do that. She fills up the stage with just her presence alone, her personality alone, her voice -- like sheís just epic -- epic, epic, epic.

And Kelly too, sheís also been through this whole singing competitions so she understands the pressure that weíre all going through. So that was just a major plus in itself.

And to go back to your first question. I was shocked but more just grateful and excited and thankful. And like I said, I didnít know what happened up until, you know, I think when the dust settled and I looked down, sheís like, ďShe blocked me.Ē And I looked down, Iím like, oh whoa, so I was honestly just excited, elated that I got a turn, and that she chose me and then she blocked Kelly and all that, it was just awesome.

Beth Beacham: Okay. Great. Thank you so much, best of luck to both of you.

Zaxai: Youíre welcome. Thank you.

Operator: We have another follow up question with MJ Santilli with MJís Big Blog. You may proceed with your question.

MJ Santilli: Hi. This is for Adam and Jerome from OneUp.

Adam: Hello.

Jerome: Hello.

MJ Santilli: Either one of you can answer this question, I guess, but it has to do with your talk about your love of Motown music and you sang a classic Motown song. But as a duo, will that be strictly what you sing? Songs from the Motown catalogue or will you stretch out to other genres?

Jerome: We will definitely stretch out to other genres. And basically, what we were saying about the Motown sound or Motown music, is all of these songs were timeless. So the type of music that we want to make is something that is timeless and I think that that doesnít have to be married to any specific genre of music. We listen to literally everything from country to rock to alternative. And through all of these genres, there are timeless songs that people will remember forever.

So I think thatís our goal is to continue performing and trying to make timeless music but Motown is a great example of that.

MJ Santilli: Right. Do either one of you write songs?

Jerome: Yes.

Adam: Yes, we both do actually. And weíre starting to write more together now and weíre going to be working on a full album. Weíre collaborating with another duo thatís based here in New York City. Theyíre a powerhouse writing team so weíre really excited to release some music probably over the next year.

MJ Santilli: Oh, cool. Okay. Thanks. Good luck.

Jerome: Thank you.

Adam: Thank you.

Operator: Our next question comes from Angel Cipriotti with Prince William. You may proceed with your question.

Angel Cipriotti: Hi. My question is for Mike.

Mike Parker: Hi

Angel Cipriotti: Hi. So Jennifer didnít turn around until pretty much the end of your song. Who were you expecting to turn around?

Mike Parker: Well I was hoping all of them would turn around but you know, nerves kind of get to you when you get up there. Itís a scary stage and, things donít go as planned sometimes or as you practice because you really canít practice for a stage like that or just really the emotion.

But, yes, I expected all of them to turn around but when she turned around at the last second, it was wild, it kind of freaked me out and, it was nuts -- it was as nuts as it looked.

Angel Cipriotti: Thatís good. Thank you.

Mike Parker: No problem.

Operator: Our next follow up question comes from Mark Franklin with The Voice Views. You may proceed with your question.

Mark Franklin: Yes, and this is for Natalie. Natalie, how are you today?

Natalie Brady: Hey, Mark. Iím great. How are you?

Mark Franklin: Pretty good. Hey, you auditioned with a classic rock song, but I was wondering how that compares to your original music? If you can tell us a little bit about that.

Natalie Brady: Yes, sure. So my original music, up until this point, has been a little all over the place because Iím pretty diverse as far as what my palette is tasty for, you know? I grew up with my dad being such an eclectic artist himself and so, you know, I started out writing Motown; I started out writing country; I started, rock - it really wasnít genre-specific for me coming into being a songwriter because it didnít really come naturally for me.

So when I started writing, I just started writing whatever felt good at the time. And now that Iíve gotten a little further into the discovery of who I am as an artist and who I am as an artist with my band because I really try to not identify just being a solo artist because Iím not, you know, my band is what has helped define me as an artist and give me the sound that really speaks to me and speaks to my soul.

And so, myself, Mike Spurgatt - which is one of my guitar players Ė and John Sathe, theyíre both from the Midwest like myself and we really just connected. And, weíre writing songs that are more like a gritty southern rock-blues-country kind of fusion.

If you could think along of the lines of maybe a female Blackberry Smoke or something along those lines. A female Black Crowes, just a lot of soul, a lot of grit. A wide range and variety just stacked with harmonies because we all sing in our band. I have five lead singers that could sing in my band.

So, yes, to answer your question in a nutshell, it would be just that southern gritty rock-blues-country kind of swag-thing. Itís something that I think could appeal to everybody, so, weíll see. Weíre working on it now.

Mark Franklin: And have you released anything or where are you in that process?

Natalie Brady: Well, everything that Iíve been working on for the past two years Iíve been working on with Kent Wells. Heís produced Dolly Parton and heís been with her for over 20 - 25 years. And I just wasnít really happy with the direction of where everything was going just because it was kind of all over the place.

And musically speaking, with my band, we record as a band primarily and I just really wasnít set on where things were headed and I went through this evolution and got my band together like where I have it now and itís great.

We havenít released anything formally. Iíve done a couple testers here and there and I have a few songs on my ReverbNation that Iíve written but nothing formally yet, so weíre getting really close. We start full production next month on our new album.

Weíre actually working along with Randy Kohrs; heís a Grammy award-winning artist and musician and producer and hopefully weíll get that wrapped up before the end of the year and look at the new year with new music.

Mark Franklin: Okay, and then why Adam?

Natalie Brady: You know, my top two picks were actually Blake and Kelly and neither of them turned. And when I saw how quickly and excited Adam had turned around, I guess I just had it within me to just go with him.

And I really had immersed myself in each of the artists that are the judges and, I love Blake, heís from Oklahoma; you know, Jennifer is phenomenal, sheís a powerhouse female singer and then Kelly, of course, sheís just ridiculously good.

But Adam, when I started getting into his influences of, you know, the Motown, the rock, the classic rock, even as far as going into, like, James Taylor route, those kind of things, he has a little bit of everything.

And so as an artist, for me and my love for all genres of music and kind of incorporating that into my shows and my performance, he really spoke to me the most. And I guess in that moment, when I saw him turn around, I was like, you know what, letís go with Adam because he obviously - he heard something that he really thought he could cultivate and he enjoyed.

Mark Franklin: Okay. Thanks a lot and best of luck moving forward.

Natalie Brady: Yes, thank you.

Operator: We have no further phone questions at this time.

Abby Freemire: All right, then that wraps up our call for today. Thanks so much everyone and enjoy the rest of your day.

Operator: Ladies and gentlemen, that does conclude the conference call for today. We thank you for your participation and we ask that you please disconnect your lines.

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