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Acerca de Dale Bozzio
DALE BOZZIO IN CONCERT:
'80s new wave pop icon Dale Bozzio has returned to the stage and ticket buyers will be thrilled to know she's as fierce as ever. Although she doesn't don the wickedly revealing outfits or the multi-colored hair that were once staples of her appearance, Bozzio continues to dazzle in person with delectably high-impact performances. Her voice is more measured than it once was, but it's just as strong, featuring the same high-pitched squeaks that made tunes like "Walking in L.A." and "Destination Unknown" instant classics. Bozzio's recent set lists have been heavy on hits from her former band Missing Persons' heyday, but concertgoers can also expect a healthy sample of tunes from her latest release, 2014's Missing In Action. With a wild-eyed intensity that thankfully hasn't diminished with time, Bozzio continues to prove the stage is where she still shines the brightest.
Thanks to her daringly eclectic style and trademark squeaky voice, Dale Bozzio became an '80s sensation for the MTV generation, paving the way for stars like Lady Gaga and Gwen Stefani. Bozzio got her first break in the entertainment business as a Playboy bunny before eventually crossing over into music after befriending Frank Zappa. Her vocals were featured prominently on Zappa's trio of "Joe's Garage" albums, and it was through him that she met her first husband, drummer Terry Bozzio. Together the couple founded new wave pop band Missing Persons, which released three albums during the '80s, spawning hit singles "Words", "Destination Unknown", "Give", and "Walking in L.A.". Dale and Terry divorced in 1986 and Missing Persons subsequently disbanded, giving way to Bozzio's solo career. After signing on with Prince's Paisley Park label, she released a string of dance-heavy singles -- including breakout hit "Simon Simon" -- and a collection of remix albums. After a long hiatus, Bozzio released her first full-length album in 26 years, 2014's Missing In Action, which featured brand new material reminiscent of the electric, new wave pop she first helped popularize.