Mariah Carey’s secret alt-rock album may see the light

Mariah Carey

Mariah Carey
picture: Brenda Chase Online USA Inc (Getty Images)

Although it is a synonym for The craft spirit of Christmas Today, Mariah Carey hasn’t always stayed in The princess of pop, friend of the radio a path. If you’re thinking “I’ll believe it when I see it,” now might actually be the perfect moment: Carrie appears to be standing on display for one of her most disruptive acts to the public after nearly 30 years, a purposefully named project she’s tried to bury. In a new interview with rolling rockCarey reveals that she’s found a copy of the legendary 1995 alt-rock album that she thought was missing, and she has plans to release it to the public.

Carrie says about the discovered version of Someone’s daughter is ugly. In 1995, after Columbia Records buried Carey’s involvement in the project, the album was released with superimposed vocals by Carey’s girlfriend Clarissa Dane, using the band name Chick. However, Carrey sang all of the original demos, in a style she described as “Green Day’s girl group moment.”

“This was my outlet, and nobody knew about it,” Carrie told interviewer Brian Hyatt. “I honestly wanted to make the record at the time…and let them find out it was me, but that idea squashed it.”

Although Carrie Naseer believes the album will “be heard,” she’s also open to some collaborations. Carey hints in the same interview that she’s also working on a remastered version of the project with another artist — either way, she wants fans to hear it. After all, this is a pursuit that Carey has been doing publicly since at least 2021. At that time, she Share an excerpt From her notes detailing the registration process for Someone’s ugly daughter, that occurred in conjunction with its sessions for Daydream.

“I was playing in the style of very popular female singers at the time. You know those who seemed very comfortable with their feelings and their image,” Carrey wrote. “They could be grumpy, grumpy, and messy, with old shoes, wrinkled slips, and unruly eyebrows, while every move I made was calculated and trimmed. I wanted to break free, set him free, and express my misery—but I also wanted to laugh.”

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