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Laura Marling Net Worth

How rich is Laura Marling?

Laura Marling net worth:
$600 Thousand

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Laura Marling net worth & biography:

Laura Marling Net Worth $600,000 Dollars

Laura Marling Net Worth: Laura Marling was born February 1, 1990 in Eversley, United Kingdom. She was just 16 years old when she emerged to the British-Indie scene in 2007, thanks to some of contagious singles she posted on her MySpace profile. Her exceptional, husky voice, an acoustic guitar as well as a present for constructing quirky, catchy folk songs immediately earned her a following. She’s been favourably compared to Lily Allen, Regina Spektor and Martha Wainwright. She went to tour in a few high profile positions which contained an appearance in the 2006 City Showcase: Highlight London and as the opening act for Jamie T. Early in 2008, Marling was signed to Virgin Records and issued Alas I Cannot Swim, which likewise came within a multimedia Songbox bundle. Marling’s third studio album, A Creature I Do Not Know, was released on September 9, 2011 and featured prominently on numerous year end charts and lists. Marling relocated to La, California the following year where she started work on her fourth long-player, 2013’s After I Was an Eagle. The youngest of three daughters, Marling was born in Hampshire, England and learned guitar for a very young age. I could not slot myself into the age-appropriate genre.”

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Nominated awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2014BritBrit AwardsBest British Female Solo Artist

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1Singer and songwriter.
2Was in a relationship with Marcus Mumford.

1When a song wants to be written, it will be written.
2The romanticised life, where all the great poetry and music and art of the world comes from, is great but it requires a lot of self-indulgence.
3I never edit the songs that come out. And they tend to come out as a whole. The closest thing I have ever done to editing them is just cutting out a verse, but never rewriting lyrics.
4My songs are not pretty. They're what I call optimistic realism.
5No one starts playing my kind of music to make a fortune. But I do want to keep doing what I do and I do want to continue selling records. And I would, eventually, quite like some money.
6I'd prefer to be good, but I'm not always. I struggle.
7I'm a songwriter, and I understand artistic licence. We can embellish, go on little journeys and explore our inner selves. It can be quite self-indulgent.
8Now that I'm feeling the responsibilities of adulthood, the choices we make become an incredible weight.
9I'm a lot more observational than personal in my writing. My writing is mostly a lot of questions without answers.
10When I'm singing I feel like I'm talking to someone. I'm in conversation when I perform - either with myself or with whomever is listening.
11I am slightly fascinated by the question of whether humanity is capable of change. I may have come to the conclusion that we're not, but we keep trying.
12I feel like I'm creeping closer to finding the situation that triggers songwriting, which is obviously an extreme of an emotion.
13I don't need to sell tons of records, but I want longevity. I want to make music for the rest of my life.
14I've noticed that, with many of the authors I like, I tend to think I would dislike them as human beings or that there'd be a healthy amount of debate if I ever did meet them.
15I'm a bit of a magpie: whatever I see or hear or read feeds into the songs.
16I need some isolation, it's necessary to me, that's just who I am. I need to be left alone.
17I've always loved books by the Bronte sisters. I love Jane Austen, too. I'm more influenced by people like her than by pop culture.
18I just think of everything I do and how happy it will make me to do it. I don't like having my photograph taken, for instance, so I don't do that often.
19It took a lot of time and practice for me to realise that there's no point trying to be something you're not.
20I get up, go and get a coffee, and go do the crossword - I'm loyal to one particular paper, the 'Guardian' - and that's my idea of a perfect morning.
21I love the way you can fall in love with a piece of literature; how words alone can get your heart doing that.
22You are what you can prove you've done. That's how people judge you.
23I've been quite fascinated by the relative insignificance of human existence, the shortness of life. We might as well be a letter in a word in a sentence on a page in a book in a library in a city in one country in this enormous universe! And that kind of fear and insignificance has kept me awake at night.
24I'd like to make music for as long as I can; it feels like something I need to do.
25Age is relative. Experience is relative. And I think often intensity is confused with maturity.
26People don't appreciate music any more. They don't adore it. They don't buy vinyl and just love it. They love their laptops like their best friend, but they don't love a record for its sound quality and its artwork.
27I think your most intimate thoughts are only honest when they're in your head.
28Womanhood is something you don't consider until it hits you.
29People think I look odd onstage. But the way I deal with being incredibly nervous is by concentrating really hard.
30I know how ridiculous this sounds because of the job I do but I don't believe in romanticism and make-believe.
31All my songs come from me because I only seem able to write about myself and my experiences.
32I know there are lots of positives in the evolution of technology, but I also think it will be responsible for the end of a unique character, of a specific kind of geographical culture. The world is getting so small, and mass production is getting so big. Everything is in danger of becoming the same.
33My reaction to everything in life is when it gets a bit complicated to water it down and make it simple again.
34I definitely tell things at arm's length but that is conscious. No part of me wants everybody to know what's going on.
35I feel increasingly like age is very irrelevant. Quite often, cynicism is confused with wisdom, and my scorn is confused with a knowing, which I don't have.
36I feel sometimes that I'm in a constant state of being lost in translation, and I guess that why I write songs.
37I'm not religious, I'm not romantic and I live purely by logic. I make every decision by logic and sometimes that leads me to the right and sometimes to the wrong decision.
38I'm reluctantly interested in love and helplessly interested in logic and yet they're so conflicting. And they're both necessary for a happy balance, a happy existence... I think.
39I'm incredibly neurotic and a control freak. I like the thought that if there's going to be anyone to blame it's going to be me.
40It is quite hard to relax in London. I always say I'd move somewhere quieter, but I am a bit of a confirmed urbanite now - it crept up on me without me noticing. I always think that I function quite well on my own, unusually so, but then I'm reminded how important people are to me.

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