'Overdose' On Mullally's Soulful Charm
The first time we heard U.K. singer Mullally's voice it was immediately obvious that he possessed the kind of talent that was going to take him places. Grounded with a gritty, soulful resonance that he can effortlessly power up into impressively soaring exclamations, the remarkable versatility inherent in his voice is equally capable of articulating the most tender of emotive subtleties courtesy of its dreamy falsetto hues. Having honed his songwriting skills from the age of sixteen, and with time at the Access to Music college - alma mater to the likes of Rita Ora and Ed Sheeran - under his belt, he is more than proficient at allying a maturely studied and sensitively thoughtful lyricism to his breath-taking vocal prowess.
Giving a taste of what can be expected in the years to come from his soul/pop/reggae vibe - he has already had airplay on BBC Radio 1 - Mullally has just seen in the new year with his track, 'Overdose': riding punchy brass accents, a thick bass groove and a pulsating synth motif, Mullally's voice instinctively traverses its smoothly soulful and gossamer fine tonal shades as his consciousness slowly dissolves into an intoxicated emotional reverie.