"The hip hop hit-maker gives his official co-sign to the rising young singer in this pop art-inspired visual." - Fuse

Former The Voice France contestant Diana Espir premiered her music video for "Tomboy" feat. Nelly yesterday exclusively at Fuse. Produced by Uriel "Frenchie" Kabouch and directed by Jawney QVEST and Lanz Pierce, the video "expresses a positive message about the equal relationship between a girl and her guy friends, making a lighthearted statement about female empowerment." "Tomboy" is now available on iTunes.

"The aim was to make this video as raw and genuine as possible," Diana told Fuse in a recent interview. "We made sure we had drinks and a fun time together; Invited our friends to create this cool energy and be able to show it on camera." You can get an exclusive behind-the-scenes look into the making of the video here.

Diana grew up in Switzerland with her English father, Italian mother and two siblings. She started taking piano lessons as a 2-year-old and by age 7, was enrolled in dance classes. Diana started taking voice lessons at 12 after the passing of her beloved piano teacher. It was then that she and her family realized that her musical gifts extended past the piano. Diana's angelic voice immediately caught the attention of the music community, and so began her career; she started by writing and singing ballads. At 15, she made her debut with "Je dessine mon destin" ("I Design My Own Destiny"). "My music was geared towards a younger audience," says Diana, who, at the time, appropriately specialized in teen-oriented fare. "What I'm doing now takes my music to the next level." Today, while Diana's been busily recording her latest material in some of New York's famed studios with her producer Uriel "Frenchie" Kabouch, several projects she recently completed are on the horizon.

Stay up to date with Diana Espir by visiting


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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