Nagy's Acoustic

Nagy's Acoustic

BandFolkAcoustic

Biography

Stefan Nagy is a Canadian Singer/Songwriter hailing from Montreal. After finding his father's hand-crafted Spanish acoustic guitar with only 1 string on it in the closet at age 9, his talent quickly gained recognition with his fast-learning capabilities, nimble fingers and an inclined ear. Self-taught and influenced by everything from the Classics, Beatles, Zeppelin, Tom Petty and Steve Miller to bands like Guns N Roses, RHCP, Nirvana and Sublime...we won't mention the heavier stuff. Stefan soon developed a very unique and versatile style and sound. By the age of 15, Nagy had already played a variety of shows in front of crowds by the hundreds even landing a set in the local outdoor Canada day festivities where he covered songs by the great Neil Young and C.C.R. as well as his own originals. In 1999 he released a debut album with the punk-rock trio Antisocial called 'Antisocial Society' and went on tearing up the Montreal punk-rock/hard-core scene. After 5 years, 2 Bassists, a whole lot of shows followed by a conflict of interests, the band was forced to split. Nagy then packed up his broken-neck Fender acoustic guitar and hit the road in search of inspiration traveling the west-coast, Canadian Rockies and the Yukon, living on the road in between. Upon returning to Montreal in 2009 to work on a solo project, Nagy began producing his first debut solo acoustic folk/rock album influenced by his travels, friends, relationships and his will to succeed. Now on the road and working on the release of his debut EP, Nagy is playing live performances, CMW Showcases and currently at the promotional stage gaining press interest as well as regular plays on CBC Radio3 among others.

"Nagy is a versatile and talented guitarist and singer/songwriter originally from Montreal, who has performed before hundreds of music lovers across the country..."
— Pam Doyle , The Banff Crag n Canyon

Discography

Singles online (EP)

'You and Me'
'Onlyman'
'Uncommon Ground'
'Love is'
'Lonely Winter'