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Courtney Marie Andrews Is the Biggest Star in the Valley''s Blooming Pop

on a blustery Sunday afternoon, and more than 100 music fans are lined up outside downtown Phoenix''s Modified Arts. The doors to the intimate venue don''t open for another hour and the headliner, Clickkeyword[Courtney+Marie+Andrews]" >Courtney Marie Andrews, won''t take the stage for nine hours but that doesn''t deter the throng of people waiting. One carload of teens traveled all the way from Ohio.

Today''s turnout is no exception: the line snakes 75 yards down Roosevelt toward Fifth Street. Because Phoenix''s reputation for this musical form has burgeoned, these fans aren''t taking any chances of getting turned away.

Nine hours and 14 bands later, it''s finally Andrews'' turn. Modified Arts (which has since ditched nightly concerts after changing ownership) is packed with teens, some of them fellow musicians sitting knee to knee on blankets spread out on the floor. Many are hyper focused on the songstress with long black hair and bangs that cover her eyebrows. One teenage girl, who clutches a pink lunchbox depicting the Clickkeyword[The+Beatles]" >Beatles, seems especially hypnotized. Andrews, wearing a black dress and brandishing a black acoustic guitar, sings with closed eyes. Her stage presence is deceptively mature for a 19 year old, and her songs contain wisdom that''s accessible to both the teenagers and adults in the room.

As she closes the 30 "Anadrol 50" minute set with "Darling Boy" a simple yet powerful aria about love that''s just out of reach the girl with the lunchbox is so wrapped up in another world that it would take a human size spatula to pry her off of Modified''s wood floor.

Over the past few years, the Phoenix area has quietly become an epicenter for a new breed of folk centric musicians. In the past, many talented creative types have ditched the Valley for more culturally relevant places like New York City and Clickkeyword[Portland+(Oregon)]" >Portland, Oregon. However, thanks to the growth of the pop folk movement here, a number of musicians have moved to the Phoenix area to become part of a grassroots community.

Some who aren''t able to relocate here pine for Arizona over the Internet, whether it''s exclaiming, "I Wish I Were in Phoenix!" in their Clickkeyword[MySpace+Inc.]" >MySpace profile headlines or traveling from the Midwest to see locally produced music festivals. A Seattle band even wrote a song that chronicles its perceived magical view of Phoenix.

The reputation of the area''s pop folk which encompasses other styles, such as indie rock, and whose themes range from unrequited love to poppy front porch style storytelling has made noise throughout the country.

Largely because of Courtney Marie Andrews. The recent high school graduate and face of the movement built the community by recruiting talented musicians Testosterone Cypionate Peak from across metro Phoenix and playing do it yourself shows all over the country. Says a prominent musician with national cred, Andrews, who will make her major label debut this fall, is on the "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" verge of making it big time.

Though the Valley is an "Anaboliset Aineet" affordable place to create music thanks to the availability of inexpensive recording technologies, as well as the Internet''s ease of getting music out there the area remains, culturally, a small town. "Anaboliset Aineet" One legit label Veterinary Equipoise For Sale owner, who''s been integral to the pop folk movement, claims that a larger indie label would have signed Andrews if she lived somewhere like the Clickkeyword[Pacific+Northwestern+States]" >Pacific Northwest.

Because only a few are anchoring the local pop folk trend, the price of notoriety has taxed the scene''s limited resources, causing a number of inexperienced producers and engineers to emerge. As a result and coupled with Tren-H100 Global Anabolics the loss of Modified Arts, which was the music''s main home base for live performances the Phoenix area''s pop folk scene and its homegrown future are at a crossroads.

Courtney Marie Andrews makes a beeline to her car at a downtown Phoenix parking garage. The rear window on the driver''s side of the gray four door sedan is gone, the result of a burglary months earlier, which is why Andrews takes her acoustic guitar (which needs new strings) from the vehicle wherever she parks.

She walks to the front of the vehicle, where the front bumper hangs near the structure''s "buy cheap jintropin online" concrete wall. To lift the bumper off the ground, she must maneuver her petite, 5 foot 3 inch frame into the small gap between the car and the wall. Otherwise, she will drag the bumper along the pavement on her way to a job interview. Her friends didn''t have money to spare, so Andrews asked her mom, who raised Courtney without a father figure, for a loan. The vocalist and guitarist of major label pop band Clickkeyword[Jimmy+Eat+World]" >Jimmy Eat World had heard about Andrews from a member of local emo core group Reubens Accomplice. At the time, Adkins listened to her MySpace tracks and was impressed enough to attend one of Andrews'' album release shows."She did a pretty good Clickkeyword[Feist+(Singer)]" >Feist," Adkins says, "so I thought it would be fun to use her on a few songs in the studio."

The tunes that Adkins cut with Andrews will appear on Jimmy Eat World''s upcoming album (scheduled for an early fall release) a major breakthrough in Andrews'' career. About the two days of sessions, Adkins says, "She brings it. She''s super solid on pitch and delivery. I''ve never heard her do a bad take, just different takes. She''s all pro for how young she is."

The quiet and pensive Andrews, who writes all her songs, comes across as grounded and humble; she learned the hard way through an impoverished upbringing in the West Valley. Despite the upcoming music video and major label debuts, she continues to live the life of a starving artist. When she''s not scratching out lyrics in a spiral bound notepad or talking adamantly about her astrological chart (she''s a Scorpio), she finds support in a community that she helped create.

Andrews has spent her entire life in northwest Phoenix. In school, she always felt like a weird eccentric, and she was prone to lying to fit in. When she transferred to a new school in sixth grade, she tried to be cool by telling people she was a surfer in San Diego during the summers. "It didn''t work," Andrews says.

Things didn''t improve much during her freshman and sophomore years at Clickkeyword[Barry+Goldwater+High+School]" >Barry Goldwater High School. At lunch, her classmates would sometimes toss fries at her and her friends.

Outside school, things were happening. The 14 year old Andrews started booking shows at coffee shops that didn''t typically host live entertainment, such as Mama Java''s on Indian School Road and the Clickkeyword[Coffee+Bean+International+Inc.]" >Coffee Bean in Clickkeyword[Peoria]" >Peoria. I was like, "Whoa, where did they come from?''" says Andrews.

Some in the Pacific Northwest took it a step further. The Clickkeyword[Benjamin+Clocks]" >Benjamin Clocks, a Seattle area indie rock band, wrote a song called "The Medicine" that shrouds the Valley in a sonic cloak of anonymity, thanks to the bridge: "Phoenix sounds like / Phoenix sounds like / Phoenix sounds like such a mystery."

Now, musicians and bands from Washington are planning to move here for the scene. Says Andrews, "The kids I talked to in Seattle say that it''s one band for itself there, [and that] nobody wants to have a community. They think it''s so crazy that [musicians here] hang out together."

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