Skip to main content

Three-time Grammy® Nominee
Seven-time Emmy® Nominee
Critics’ Choice Nominee 

Lorraine Feather posing by a wall

Hello & Welcome!


Hope this finds you well and safe. 

A couple of quick updates—I’m starting work on a new album, The Green World. The first songs in progress are with Eddie Arkin, Russell Ferrante, and Arturo O’ Farrill more collaborations to come in the months ahead.

On October 11th of last year, composer Bill Elliott and I met up with superstar soprano/conductor Barbara Hannigan in London to record with the BBC Orchestra. Barbara performed two pieces with the orchestra that day: The “Remarkable Sparkle McBride,” based on a children’s book by John Lithgow, and “Bliss,” for which I wrote the libretto. Bill wrote the music and orchestrations for both.

“Bliss” is based on a short story written in 1918 by Katherine Mansfield. It’s about a young wife and mother who is in love with a woman in her social circle. Coincidentally (or not), our recording session was on National Coming Out Day. You can watch it here.

Barbara recently won classical music’s Gramophone Award for Artist of the Year, and Bill and I were over the moon at the chance to create an original work for her.

The musical I’ve been working on with composer  Nan Schwartz in LA and show creator Kat de Blois, in Paris, is still in progress, as is Nan’s and my project—a musical theatre version of  The Grammarians, by Cathleen Schine. 

That’s it for now. More soon,

Lorraine Feather

Lorraine Feather was born in Manhattan. Her parents named her Billie Jane Lee Lorraine after godmother Billie Holiday, her mother Jane (formerly a big band singer), her mother’s ex-roommate Peggy Lee, and the song “Sweet Lorraine.” She is the daughter of the late jazz writer Leonard Feather.

Three-Time Grammy Nominee
Seven-time Emmy® Nominee
Critics’ Choice Nominee

Lorraine Feather on Instagram

Some things are better when shared.

From time to time I have some exciting news to share with you. You can unsubscribe any time and your details are never passed on.