Primed to become the next breakout pop-star in the US, platinum-selling Danish songstress, Nabiha has offered up a free stream of her debut EP Mind The Gap, which will be released September 23rd via The End Records / ADA. Continuing their on-going support, VH1 is exclusively streaming the EP as part of their Hear It First platform, which in the past has helped launch the careers for artists such as Lorde and Sam Smith. The EP is also available now for pre-order on iTunes.

"Mind The Gap" - the lead single and title track from the forthcoming EP - combines an infectious hook, empowering message, and Nabiha's stellar vocals to create the ultimate pop anthem. The song shot up to #1 on the UK, Danish Airplay charts, as well as multiple countries across Europe, and the official video has garnered more than 1.1 million views. The EP also features Nabiha's upcoming second single "Animals" – an edgy club banger that once again showcases Nabiha's ability to create extremely catchy hooks. 

You may have also recognized Nabiha from her feature in the current issue of NYLON. Nabiha's sound is described by NYLON as a collection of "upbeat synth-soul" and "pop tinged with dance and house elements." Nabiha's larger-than-life personality, incredible vocals, and attention-grabbing stage presence all come to life during her live performances. After seeing Nabiha's show in LA, NYLON adds, "Her performance was rambunctious…the room almost was too small to contain the surging hooks and electro beats…"

Nabiha's journey stateside comes hot off the heels of a standout 2013 where she won countless industry awards including 2013's European Border Breakers Award as well as nabbed multiple nominations including two Danish Grammy nods, one of which was for 'Female Artist of the Year.' She's also caught all the right eyes and ears garnering praise from the likes of Pop Justice, Perez Hilton and BBC Radio 1Xtra as well as seen strong support from music notables such as Pete Tong and Swedish House Mafia.

Be sure to pick up ANONYMOUS, the novel that Publishers Weekly hailed as a "well-crafted piece of experimental, voyeuristic fiction..." and "a winning jumble of the gritty, the raw, and the grotesque" at
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