Rising Irish singer and song-writer Curtis Walsh has recently unveiled his fantastic and captivating new single, 'Sitting Ducks.'
In a recent post on his official Instagram, he described his freshest release as representing a lot to him, with him hoping that it would also resonate with those who listen to 'Sitting Ducks.' Prior to the release of 'Sitting Ducks,' he gave listeners a preview of what could be expected from the single, explaining:
"It's been the guts of two years now in the making. This song is really important to me, so I was determined to make sure I got it as close to perfect as possible, before releasing into the world. Everyone has hardship going on in their lives - some worse than others, but I’m a strong believer that every bit of pain and discomfort you face is a test for whether you’ll grow or wallow in the suffering. I know just how easy it is to stop pushing forward and wallow, so this is a song I feel I once needed to hear, and that hopefully a lot of others can use as a driving force into a better future and a better you! I hope you enjoy it as much as I did making it."
His new single follows on from his previous release, 'Picture Perfect,' which was immensely well-received, especially in his home country of Ireland, along with the song receiving radio support in the UK as well.
'Sitting Ducks' was produced by Brian Fennell (SYML), who released his self-titled debut album in 2019, which featured his breakthrough single, 'Where's My Love.' You can't help but be drawn in by the heartfelt and romantic aesthetic sound in 'Sitting Ducks,' with both artists truly creating a bold and euphoric piano-led production sound, which cannot be at all faulted. It is clear that both artists work exceptionally well together, both adding their own unique energy to the track. Curtis Walsh's song-writing continues to go from strength to strength, with an impressive vocal performance to accompany.
'Sitting Ducks' is out now and is available to purchase and stream through all major responsible purchasing and streaming outlets.
By Rachel Dempster