HOME
The Info List - Missy Higgins





Melissa "Missy" Morrison Higgins (born 19 August 1983) is an Australian singer-songwriter, musician and actress. Her Australian number-one albums are The Sound of White
The Sound of White
(2004), On a Clear Night (2007) and The Ol' Razzle Dazzle
The Ol' Razzle Dazzle
(2012), and her most popular singles are "Scar", "The Special
Special
Two", "Steer" and "Where I Stood". Higgins was nominated for five ARIA Music Awards
ARIA Music Awards
in 2004 and won 'Best Pop Release' for "Scar". In 2005, she was nominated for seven more awards and won five. Higgins won her seventh ARIA in 2007. Her third album, The Ol' Razzle Dazzle, was released in Australia in June 2012 (July 2012 in the US). As of August 2014, Higgins' first three studio albums had sold over one million units.[1] Higgins' fourth studio album, OZ, was released in September 2014 and consists of cover versions of Australian composers, as well as a book of related essays. Alongside her music career, Higgins pursues interests in animal rights and the environment, endeavouring to make her tours carbon neutral. In 2010 she made her acting debut in the feature film Bran Nue Dae
Bran Nue Dae
and also performed on its soundtrack.

Contents

1 Biography

1.1 Early life 1.2 2003–2005: The Sound of White 1.3 2006–2009: On a Clear Night 1.4 2010–2013: The Ol' Razzle Dazzle 1.5 2014: Oz 1.6 2015–present: Solastalgia

2 Musical influences and technique 3 Causes 4 Personal life 5 Discography 6 Filmography 7 Awards and nominations

7.1 APRA Awards 7.2 ARIA Awards 7.3 Other awards

8 Notes 9 References 10 External links

Biography[edit] Early life[edit] Higgins was born in Melbourne, Victoria, to Christopher Higgins, an English-Australian general practitioner, and Margaret (née Morrison), an Australian childcare centre operator.[2][3] Her sister, Nicola, is seven years older, and brother, David, is six years older.[3] She learned to play classical piano from age six, following in the footsteps of Christopher and David, but realised she wanted to be a singer at about 12 when she appeared in an Armadale Primary School production of Andrew Lloyd Webber's musical Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.[4] Bored with practice, she gave up playing piano at that time.[5] Hoping for more freedom, she urged her parents to send her to Geelong Grammar School, an independent boarding school attended by her siblings. At Geelong she took up the piano again, this time playing jazz including performing with her brother David's group on weekends.[6] She was introverted and found that piano practice helped her cope with living at boarding school.[5] At 15, she wrote "All for Believing" for a school music assignment and completed it just hours before the deadline.[7] The assignment earned an A and she performed her song in front of classmates. She approached a Melbourne record company and was told that they wanted more than one song.[5] She wrote more songs and worked with the Kool Skools project, which enables students to record music.[8] In 2001, her sister Nicola entered "All for Believing" on Higgins' behalf into Unearthed, radio station Triple J's competition for unsigned artists. The song won the competition and was added to the station's play list.[9] Two record companies showed an interest in Higgins—Sony and Eleven.[5] She signed with Eleven, partly because they agreed that she would not be "made into a pop star"[10] and partly because they were happy for her to take time off for a backpacking holiday.[5] Higgins' manager is Eleven's John Watson, who also manages rock band Silverchair.[2] Watson later disclosed that "Missy's the only time in my career I knew after 90 seconds I really wanted to sign her."[11] The backpacking trip had been planned with a friend for years and the pair spent most of 2002 in Europe; while Higgins was travelling, "All for Believing" started to receive airplay on Los Angeles radio station KCRW.[12] Such radio exposure attracted the attention of American record labels and, by year's end, an international recording deal with Warner Bros. had been negotiated.[13] 2003–2005: The Sound of White[edit]

Higgins, San Francisco, 11 August 2005 Courtesy Nabeel Hyatt

Higgins was the support act on a 2003 Australian tour by folk rock band The Waifs
The Waifs
and rock band george.[13] She travelled to the US to work with John Porter, who produced her first EP, The Missy Higgins EP,[14] which was released in November and entered the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Singles Chart Top 50 in August 2004.[15] She toured Australia, supporting Pete Murray and John Butler Trio.[16] Her four-track single "Scar'" was released in July 2004 and debuted at No. 1 on the ARIA Charts.[15][17] Her first album, The Sound of White, was released in September, and debuted at No. 1 on the ARIA Albums Chart.[15] Also produced by Porter, it sold over 500,000 copies.[18] She was nominated in five categories at the ARIA Music Awards of 2004 for "Scar": Best Female Artist', 'Single of the Year', 'Best Pop Release', 'Breakthrough Artist – Single' and 'Best Video' (directed by Squareyed Films).[19] At the awards ceremony on 17 October she received the award for Best Pop Release, beating Delta Goodrem, The Dissociatives, Kylie Minogue
Kylie Minogue
and Pete Murray.[19] This was followed by her first national headline tour.[20] Her second single "Ten Days" was co-written with Jay Clifford (guitarist in US band Jump, Little Children) and was inspired by Higgins' 2002 break-up with her boyfriend before she travelled to Europe.[21] Released in November, it peaked at No. 12.[15] On 29 January 2005 Higgins performed with other local musicians including Nick Cave
Nick Cave
and Powderfinger
Powderfinger
at the WaveAid
WaveAid
fundraising concert in the Sydney Cricket Ground.[22] The concert raised A$2.3 million for four charities supporting the victims of the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake.[23] In March Higgins performed at the MTV Australia Awards and won the prize for 'Breakthrough Artist of the Year'.[24] The following month she released her third single, "The Special
Special
Two", which was a radio hit and reached No. 2.[15] "The Special
Special
Two" was released on an EP which included her cover of the Skyhooks song, "You Just Like Me Cos I'm Good In Bed", recorded for Triple J's 30th anniversary. The song had been the first track played on Triple J
Triple J
when it launched (as Double J) in 1975.[25] In May, Higgins won the 'Song of the Year' and 'Breakthrough' awards for "Scar" from the Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA).[26] She continued touring in mid-2005 and released her fourth single, "The Sound of White", in August.[15] In September she played a sold out performance at the Vanguard in Sydney with the proceeds going to charity.[27] She was nominated for seven more ARIAs and in October won 'Album of the Year', 'Best Pop Release', 'Breakthrough Artist – Album' and 'Highest Selling Album' (all for The Sound of White) and 'Best Female Artist' (for "Scar").[28] She teamed up with fellow ARIA award-winning singer Ben Lee
Ben Lee
in late 2005 for a national tour.[29] 2006–2009: On a Clear Night[edit]

Higgins, Live Earth concert, Sydney, 7 July 2007 Courtesy Itapp

During 2006, Higgins lived in Broome, Western Australia
Broome, Western Australia
for six months, away from the entertainment industry. The relaxed lifestyle helped her focus on writing new material.[30] The landscape made a big impression, "It was the first place I'd ever felt honestly connected with my country, with the physical land of my country" and inspired her to write "Going North".[31] She then toured the United States and South Africa, writing more material on the road.[32] In September she based herself in Los Angeles to record her second album, On a Clear Night, with producer Mitchell Froom.[33][34] "Steer" was released as an EP, followed a fortnight later by its album on 28 April 2007, both debuted at No. 1 on their respective charts.[15] In February, Higgins had contributed a tribute song to the album, Cannot Buy My Soul, for noted indigenous singer, Kev Carmody, singing "Droving Woman" with musician Paul Kelly and group Augie March.[35] On 7 July, she participated in the Live Earth concert in Sydney, performing her own set before joining Carmody, Kelly and vocalist John Butler on stage for the song "From Little Things Big Things Grow".[36] Emily Dunn in The Sydney Morning Herald
The Sydney Morning Herald
wrote "[the song] could have been the event's anthem".[37] Rolling Stone's Dan Lander pointed out a highlight, when the "whole crowd sung along – all eleven verses."[38] Higgins returned to Los Angeles to focus on the US market—she spent September and October touring—where she was still relatively unknown.[39] On 26 October, backed by the Sydney Youth Orchestra, she headlined the annual Legs 11 concert, a breast cancer benefit held in The Domain, Royal Botanic Gardens, Sydney.[40] Two days later Higgins performed at the 2007 ARIAs where she was nominated for 'Best Pop Release', 'Highest Selling Album' and 'Highest Selling Single' (for "Steer") and won 'Best Female Artist' (for On a Clear Night)—her seventh ARIA Music Award.[41] On 31 October, she was a guest at television music channel MAX's inaugural Concert for the Cure, a private concert for people affected by breast cancer. She sang headline act Powderfinger's "Sunsets" with front man Bernard Fanning and joined in with the encore of "These Days".[42][43] She spent November and December on her For One Night Only Tour, taking in Cairns, Sydney and Perth. You Am I
You Am I
lead singer, Tim Rogers, joined her on some shows.[44] On a Clear Night, was released in the US on 26 February 2008, supported by a tour in March. Her ten-month stay in Los Angeles during 2008 promoted her songs for films and television shows.[33][45] Her first US single "Where I Stood" was featured in US series including Grey's Anatomy, One Tree Hill and So You Think You Can Dance.[46] During 2008, Higgins supported the Indigo Girls
Indigo Girls
and then Ben Folds
Ben Folds
on their respective US tours.[47] February and March 2009 saw her co-headlining a US tour with Canadian Justin Nozuka.[48] On 31 March she released an EP, More Than This in Australia that features cover versions of "More Than This" by Roxy Music, "(I'm) In Love Again" by Peggy Lee, "Breakdown" by Tom Petty
Tom Petty
and "Moses" by Patty Griffin.[49] "Moses" had been included on Triple J's 2005 compilation album Like a Version: Volume One and "More Than This" was recorded as part of Covered, A Revolution in Sound, a Warner Bros. tribute album also released in March 2009.[50] 2010–2013: The Ol' Razzle Dazzle[edit]

Higgins, performing live in December 2012.

Higgins started writing music for her third album in 2009.[51] After about seven years of touring and recording she took a break from the music industry to pursue other interests.[52] In 2010 she enrolled in a course in indigenous studies at the University of Melbourne.[53] Her acting debut was as Annie in 2010 film Bran Nue Dae
Bran Nue Dae
directed by Rachel Perkins. The film is an adaptation of the 1990 musical, Bran Nue Dae, "Australia's first Aboriginal musical".[54] Although Higgins would consider future acting projects she has no plans to actively pursue it as a career.[51][55] In July and August 2010, Higgins played several dates of Sarah McLachlan's Lilith Fair
Lilith Fair
tour in the US.[56][57] At Lilith Fair, she met Australian musician Butterfly Boucher
Butterfly Boucher
and they decided to work together. In 2011, Higgins travelled to where Boucher was living in Nashville to record her third album, which is co-produced by Boucher and Brad Jones.[58] Titled The Ol' Razzle Dazzle, the album was released on 1 June 2012.[59] Its first single, "Unashamed Desire", co-written with Boucher, was released on 23 April.[60] In November 2011, at the ARIA Music Awards, Higgins performed a duet of "Warwu"with Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu, from his Rrakala
Rrakala
album.[61] "The Ol' Razzle Dazzle" album debuted at #1 on the ARIA Albums Chart the week of 12 June 2012. It is now Higgins' 3rd straight number one album. Higgins now ties Delta Goodrem, Olivia Newton-John and Kylie Minogue for the 2nd most Australian number one albums by an Australian female artist. Only Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
has done better at 4 number one ARIA albums. 2014: Oz[edit] In September 2014, Higgins released her fourth studio album, Oz, which features cover versions of Australian composers, including The Angels, Slim Dusty, Something For Kate, Warumpi Band, Paul Kelly and The Drones. The album is also accompanied by a book of related essays, in which Higgins uses each of the recordings to reflect upon subjects such as music and love.[62] Higgins collaborated with Dan Sultan
Dan Sultan
for the recording of the Slim Dusty song "The Biggest Disappointment".[63] Higgins explained in an October 2014 interview that she experienced a significant bout of writer's block following the completion of her second album and someone suggested an album of cover versions at the time, but she only revisited the idea during the conception of Oz. Higgins further explained:

I responded to all these songs on an emotional level, when I first heard them. I wanted songs I felt I could tell with my own voice, and interpret them authentically ... But it was important to maintain the emotional integrity and the heart of the song. It was a high priority to keep true to the songs.[63]

The album was co-produced by Jherek Bischoff, who previously worked with David Byrne, formerly of Talking Heads, and Amanda Palmer.[1] Oz debuted at number 3 on the ARIA Albums chart[64] and remained in the top five positions until 18 October 2014.[65] The national Australian tour in support of Oz commenced on 20 September 2014 in Cairns, Queensland, and ended in Melbourne in October 2014. Higgins was accompanied by Bischoff, and Australian artist Dustin Tebbutt appeared as a special guest.[1] 2015–present: Solastalgia[edit]

Higgins, performing live in Taronga Zoo, February 2016.

On 19 February 2016, Higgins released a new single titled, "Oh Canada",[66] in her response to the Death of Alan Kurdi. In May 2017, Higgins released "Torchlight", for the Australian drama film, Don't Tell.[67] In October 2017, Higgins appeared in a revival of the 1996 musical Miracle City by Nick Enright and Max Lambert at the Sydney Opera House, playing the role of Bonnie Mae.[68] In February 2018, Higgins released the single "Futon Couch". She is expected to release her fifth studio album in May 2018, called Solastalgia.[69] In February 2018, it was announced that Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
would support Ed Sheeran's tour around Australia.[70] Musical influences and technique[edit] Higgins grew up in the 1980s and 1990s listening to artists that her older siblings liked—Nicola played Mariah Carey
Mariah Carey
and Whitney Houston, while David favoured Queen and Kiss.[71][72] Departing for boarding school at age 13, she was exposed to alternative artists like Nirvana and Hole and started teaching herself guitar and writing her own music.[72] She also began singing with David's jazz group on weekends. As an adult she prefers Nina Simone
Nina Simone
and Ray Charles
Ray Charles
to "poppy dance music".[72] She has cited Patty Griffin, Ron Sexsmith, Rufus Wainwright, Paul Kelly and Sarah McLachlan
Sarah McLachlan
as influences.[5][51][73] Material from her third album is influenced by ambient music from Low, Jon Hopkins, Icelandic band Sigur Rós
Sigur Rós
and Estonian classical composer Arvo Pärt.[51] Higgins' song writing grew out of a desire to express her emotions when she was at school and her lyrics describe her feelings about her own life and relationships.[74][75] The piano was the first instrument she learned to play, and she continues to use it as well as digital pianos including a Roland RD-300SX, RD-700 and KR-15.[76][77] She also uses guitars extensively in her music particularly when touring, due to their portable nature and favours the Australian brand, Maton.[77] On occasion she plays keytar, xylophone and melodica during performances.[31][78] On 7 September 2012, Higgins recorded a cover version of Gotye's "Heart's A Mess" for the "Like a Version" segment on Australian radio station Triple J, explaining on-air that the song is her favourite Gotye
Gotye
composition. Higgins had travelled with Gotye
Gotye
previously and referred to him as "an incredible singer" in the interview prior to the rendition.[79] Causes[edit] As a vegetarian, Higgins promoted the health benefits of not eating meat in a 2005 advertising campaign by People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA);[80] and has supported their anti-fur stance.[45] She is interested in environmental issues and is involved with the Sierra Club, a grassroots organisation based in California.[45] She has protested against the proposed industrialisation of the Kimberley region of Western Australia and donated the royalties from her 2009 EP More Than This.[49] Since early 2007, Higgins has tried to make her tours carbon neutral, she purchases green energy to power venues, uses hybrid cars where possible and purchases carbon offsets.[81] On 5 October 2012, Higgins performed alongside The John Butler Trio and Clare Bowditch
Clare Bowditch
at the "Save the Kimberley" concert held at Federation Square
Federation Square
in Melbourne, Australia. In relation to the Kimberley region and campaign, Higgins stated:

Apparently scientists are still discovering hundreds of new plant and animal species there every year, which goes to show that there is still so much we don't know about the region. I just fell in love with it; it gets under your skin. Woodside Petroleum are planning to build one of the world's biggest LNG (liquified natural gas) processing plants on the Kimberley coast, just north of Broome. They would be drilling for the gas out at sea and bringing it onshore at this plant, which would just be devastating for the region. The question everyone is asking is, why not process it offshore or pipe it to one of the mining towns down south that already have the infrastructure in place? Why ruin the Kimberley if there's an alternative?[82]

Higgins performed at another concert in support of the Kimberley cause on 24 February 2013, with John Butler also appearing again, with the event held at The Esplanade in Fremantle, Western Australia. Jarrah Records, the record label that John Butler co-founded with The Waifs and Phil Stevens, worked in partnership with The Wilderness Society to stage the free event that also featured the band Ball Park Music and Dr Bob Brown, former leader of the Australian Greens Party.[83] A march to protest against the proposed gas refinery construction at James Price Point accompanied the free concert and campaign supporters were photographed with banners and placards.[84] As of 2012, Higgins is one of numerous publicly known advocates for the 'Oscar's Law' campaign. The campaign, launched in 2010, protests against the existence of "puppy factories" in Australia, whereby animals are factory farmed. One of the campaign's slogans is "Break the Puppy Trade—Don't buy puppies from pet shops" and the list of notable advocates includes Paul Dempsey (musician), Kate Ceberano (singer) and Mick Molloy (comedian).[85] In response to the proposed dumping of around 3 million cubic metres (110 million cubic feet) of dredged seabed onto the Great Barrier Reef,[86] a legal fighting team was formed by World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF)-Australia and the Australian Marine Conservation Society (AMCS) in late 2013/early 2014.[87] The legal team received further support in April 2014, following the release of the "Sounds For The Reef" musical fundraising project. Produced by Straightup, the digital album features Higgins, in addition to artists such as The Herd, Sietta, John Butler, The Cat Empire, Fat Freddys Drop, The Bamboos (featuring Kylie Auldist) and Resin Dogs. Released on 7 April, the album's 21 songs were sold on the Bandcamp
Bandcamp
website.[88][89] Personal life[edit] Higgins has been a patron of multiple mental health charities since 2003. She described her younger self as "a bit of a depressed child" and "introverted", and that she had "experienced various degrees of depression".[14][90] Prescribed antidepressant medication while in high school, she learned to channel low moods into song writing, calling music her "emotional outlet".[3][71] In a 2006 interview she said that her songs were "coming from more of a happier place".[91] While recording her second album she discovered a passion for rock climbing, as a "meditative pursuit"[92] and that, "It's the first and last thing I've had — other than music — that I'm passionate about."[71] From 2004 to 2007, Higgins' sexual orientation was the subject of media speculation based partly on interpretations of her lyrics and her interviews.[A] In an October 2007 interview with Australian lesbian magazine Cherrie, she was asked if she fell under the moniker of "not-so-straight" girls. She replied "Um, yeah, definitely. ... I think sexuality is a fluid thing and it's becoming increasingly more acceptable to admit that you're that way."[93] In November her Myspace page reported, "I've been in relationships with both men and women so I guess I fall most easily under the category 'Bisexual'".[94] She went on to say that she wanted future interviews to focus on her music rather than her sexuality. In a March 2008 interview with AfterEllen.com, Higgins said that her song "Secret" was written about an ex-girlfriend who was not comfortable, at first, about going public with their relationship; "I was so head over heels in love with her I kind of wanted to shout it out to the world, so it was just a song about keeping something under the covers ... keeping it away locked in a little room."[95] In 2013, Higgins began a relationship with Broome playwright and comedian Dan Lee.[96] In December 2013, Lee announced the couple's engagement on his Facebook page. While he remained tight-lipped on the details, Lee said the proposal was low-key: "It was very simple ... Just a thing between us."[97] On 2 August 2014, Higgins announced on her Facebook page that she and her fiance were expecting a baby, due in January 2015. She said, "A new chapter is about to begin, and with it a crazy and wonderful journey, no doubt."[98] In October 2014, Higgins announced via Instagram that she was expecting a boy. When asked about her impending parenthood in an October 2014 interview, Higgins replied:

I like being home, having my routines, looking after my garden and playing with my dog, but I also love playing. I love being able to do both ... I don't know what will happen after this. I've got no plans at the moment. I'm going to see how this motherhood thing turns out.[63]

Higgins gave birth to her son, Samuel Arrow Lee, on 5 January 2015.[99] During her 2018 tour with Ed Sheeran, Higgins announced she was pregnant with her second child, which she then announced would be a girl. [100] Discography[edit]

Book: Missy Higgins

Main article: Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
discography

2004: The Sound of White 2007: On a Clear Night 2012: The Ol' Razzle Dazzle 2014: Oz 2018: Solastalgia

Filmography[edit]

2010: Bran Nue Dae
Bran Nue Dae
as Annie 2014: Unity – Narrator (Documentary)

Awards and nominations[edit]

Higgins at the ARIA Awards ceremony, December 2013, Star Event Centre, Sydney

APRA Awards[edit] The APRA Awards are presented annually from 1982 by the Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA).[101] Higgins has won two awards from six nominations.[102][103]

Year Nominee/work Award Result

2005 "Scar" (Missy Higgins, Kevin Griffin) – Missy Higgins Song of the Year[102] Won

"Ten Days" (Missy Higgins, Jay Clifford) – Missy Higgins Song of the Year[104] Nominated

Missy Higgins Breakthrough Award[103] Won

2006 "The Special
Special
Two" (Missy Higgins) – Missy Higgins Song of the Year[105] Nominated

Most Performed Australian Work[105] Nominated

"Ten Days" (Missy Higgins, Jay Clifford) Most Performed Australian Work[105] Nominated

ARIA Awards[edit] The ARIA Music Awards
ARIA Music Awards
are presented annually from 1987 by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Higgins has won nine awards from twenty-three nominations.[106][107]

Year Nominee/work Award Result

2004 "Scar" Single of the Year Nominated

Best Female Artist Nominated

Breakthrough Artist – Single Nominated

Best Pop Release Won

"Scar" – Squareyed Films Best Video Nominated

2005 The Sound of White Album of the Year Won

Best Female Artist Won

Highest Selling Album Won

Breakthrough Artist - Album Won

Best Pop Release Won

The Sound of White
The Sound of White
– Cathie Glassby Best Cover Art Nominated

"The Special
Special
Two" Single of the Year Nominated

Highest Selling Single Nominated

2006 If You Tell Me Yours, I'll Tell You Mine Best Music DVD Nominated

2007 On a Clear Night Best Female Artist Won

Best Pop Release Nominated

Highest Selling Album Nominated

"Steer" Highest Selling Single Nominated

2008 "Peachy" Best Female Artist Nominated

2012 The Ol' Razzle Dazzle Best Female Artist Nominated

Album of the Year Nominated

Best Adult Contemporary Artist Won

"Everyone's Waiting" – Natasha Pincus Best Video Won

2013 "Set Me on Fire" Best Female Artist Nominated

Other awards[edit] She has won an MTV Australia Video Music Award.[24]

2005 MTV Australia Video Music Awards, Breakthrough Artist of the Year

Notes[edit]

^ Prior to an October 2007 Cherrie interview in which Higgins acknowledged not being heterosexual, references to speculation about her sexual orientation included "One of the mysteries that people do wonder about ... is her sexuality" (Zuel, 2005),[10] "[t]here's also plenty of speculation about Higgins' sexuality" (Adams, April 2007),[74] and "[s]he seems nonchalant about people speculating on her sexuality" (Sams, June 2007).[92] In a June 2007 interview Higgins commented "I've said a few risque comments in interviews about bisexuality."[92]

References[edit]

General

Leahey, Andrew; Loftus, Johnny, " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Biography", Allmusic, Rovi Corporation, retrieved 5 March 2010  Nimmervoll, Ed. "Missy Higgins". Howlspace – The Living History of Our Music (Ed Nimmervoll). White Room Electronic Publishing Pty Ltd. Archived from the original on 27 July 2012. Retrieved 30 January 2014.  Spencer, Chris; Zbig Nowara; Paul McHenry (2002) [1987], The Who's Who of Australian Rock, Noble Park, Vic.: Five Mile Press, ISBN 1-86503-891-1 [108] Note: [on-line] version established at White Room Electronic Publishing Pty Ltd in 2007 and was expanded from the 2002 edition.

Specific

^ a b c " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
announces she will kick-off Oz Australian Tour at Cairns
Cairns
Civic Theatre in September". The Cairns
Cairns
Post. 12 August 2014. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ a b Ziffer, Daniel (29 October 2005), "No one's idol", The Age, Fairfax Media, pp. 1–3, retrieved 15 January 2009  Note: pages 2–3 are accessed by tabs at bottom of text. ^ a b c Ovenden, Rebecca (17 November 2007), "Missy Higgins", Gold Coast Bulletin, News Corporation, archived from the original on 22 September 2013, retrieved 19 January 2010  ^ Rincon, Mike (3 March 2009), "DIG Interview: Missy Higgins", DIG magazine, College Media Network (Viacom), retrieved 16 January 2010 [dead link] ^ a b c d e f Zuel, Bernard (11 September 2004), "School of rock", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, archived from the original on 23 June 2010, retrieved 16 January 2010  ^ Hamilton, Arlan (5 March 2008), "Interviews > Missy Higgins", SuicideGirls, SG Services, Inc, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ ""All for Believing" at APRA search engine". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ Dunn, Emily (20 June 2007), "And today's lesson is how to write a catchy chorus", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ Lee, Ben (August 2005), "Missy Higgins: a pure new voice rises out of the outback", Interview, Brant Publications, Inc, archived from the original on 2008-03-08, retrieved 16 January 2010  ^ a b Zuel, Bernard (22 October 2005), "Hits and Missy", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, pp. 1–4, retrieved 15 January 2010  Note: pages 2–4 are accessed by tabs at bottom of text. ^ Donovan, Patrick (6 May 2005), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
benefits from Scar left behind", The Age, Fairfax Media, retrieved 13 March 2010  ^ Lanham, Tom (1 February 2005), "4 To Watch For: Missy Higgins", Paste, Paste Media Group, retrieved 16 January 2010  ^ a b " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
guest programs", rage, Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC), 18 December 2004, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ a b Blackman, Guy (19 December 2004), "Fine tuning the ingenue", The Age, Fairfax Media, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ a b c d e f g "Discography Missy Higgins". Australian charts portal. Hung Medien. Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ McCabe, Kathy (19 April 2007), "Reclaim support for local acts", The Daily Telegraph, News Corporation, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ ""Scar" at APRA search engine". APRA. Archived from the original on 10 September 2012. Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ Creswell, Toby; Samantha Trenoweth (2006), 1001 Australians You Should Know, Pluto Press Australia, p. 122, ISBN 1-86403-361-4  ^ a b "ARIA Awards 2009 : History: Winners by Year: 2004: 18th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 4 March 2008. Retrieved 20 January 2010.  ^ Munro, Kelsey (18 October 2004), "Missy Higgins, Metro", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 3 March 2010  ^ Boyton, Cristina (4 June 2005), "Meet Missy Higgins: Australia's newest pop star", Newsround, BBC, retrieved 17 January 2010  ^ Australian Associated Press (AAP) (29 January 2005), "Wave Aid rocks", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 20 January 2010  ^ Australian Associated Press (AAP) (15 February 2005), "WaveAid raises $2.3m", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 20 January 2010  ^ a b "Goodrem wins top female MTV prize", BBC News, BBC, 4 March 2005, retrieved 20 January 2010  ^ Austin, Gayle (12 January 2005), "Off the dial", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 21 January 2010  ^ "APRAAMCOS: 2005 Winners". APRA. 2010. Archived from the original on 10 September 2012. Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ Sams, Christine (16 October 2005), "Fans clamour to see secret Missy Higgins charity show", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 3 March 2010  ^ "ARIA Awards 2009 : History: Winners by Year: 2005: 19th Annual ARIA Awards". ARIA. Archived from the original on 21 February 2009. Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ Sams, Christine (8 August 2005), "Missy's star turn", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ Mathieson, Craig (27 April 2007), "More than a little Missy", The Age, Fairfax Media, retrieved 20 January 2010  ^ a b Hack, Tobin (24 June 2009), "Missy Higgins: All eco, no ego", Mother Nature Network, MNN Holdings, LLC, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Sams, Christine (24 July 2006), "Missy woos South Africa", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ a b Adams, Cameron (17 July 2007), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
tackles LA", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times
The Herald and Weekly Times
(News Corporation), retrieved 4 January 2010  ^ Mengel, Noel (27 April 2007), "Hits and Missy", The Courier-Mail, News Corporation, retrieved 6 March 2010  ^ Holmgren, Magnus. "Cannot Buy My Soul – The Songs of Kev Carmody". Passagen.se. Australian Rock Database
Australian Rock Database
(Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 23 October 2013. Retrieved 10 May 2014.  ^ " Crowded House
Crowded House
Stars As Live Earth Begins In Sydney". Billboard. Nielsen Business Media. Retrieved 15 January 2010.  ^ Dunn, Emily (7 July 2007), "Sydney kicks off Live Earth series", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, p. 2, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ Lander, Dan (7 July 2007), "International Report: Live Earth Sydney", Rolling Stone, ACP Magazines, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ Mathewson, Catriona (30 November 2007), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
and Tim Rogers talk about their infamous hug", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times (News Corporation), retrieved 28 January 2010  ^ Palathingal, George (30 October 2007), "Message overshadows the music", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 4 March 2010  ^ "ARIA Awards 2009 : History: Winners by Year: 2007: 21st Annual ARIA Awards". ARIA. Archived from the original on 18 July 2008. Retrieved 4 March 2010.  ^ Dunn, Emily (1 November 2007), "Rock acts in the pink for breast cancer month", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 2 March 2010  ^ Australian Associated Press (AAP) (31 October 2007), "Powderfinger, Missy Higgins, join forces", ninemsn, ninemsn Pty Ltd, archived from the original on 5 June 2011, retrieved 6 March 2010  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
announces national tour "...For One Night Only"", Event Details: Missy Higgins, Sydney Entertainment Centre, 1 December 2007, archived from the original on 13 October 2009, retrieved 7 May 2010  ^ a b c Murfett, Andrew (9 April 2009), "Missy proves you can go home again", Brisbane Times, Fairfax Media, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Moran, Jonathon (22 June 2008), "Jade's a gem with flaws — Hits and Missy", The Daily Telegraph, News Corporation, retrieved 19 January 2010  ^ Reitz, Allison (26 August 2008), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
tour supports Indigo Girls, Ben Folds", TicketNews, TicketNews.com, archived from the original on 15 June 2010, retrieved 19 January 2010  ^ " Justin Nozuka
Justin Nozuka
& Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Co-Headline Tour Of 2009", Sound Chronicle, SoundChronicle, 12 February 2009, retrieved 19 January 2010  ^ a b Brandle, Lars (6 April 2009), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Backs Environmental Campaign With EP", Billboard, Nielsen Business Media, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Farber, Jim (11 April 2009), "Warner Bros. artists take a crack at catalogue", Daily News, Mortimer Zuckerman, retrieved 11 February 2010  ^ a b c d Adams, Cameron (22 October 2009), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
is leisurely shaping her third album", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times (News Corporation), retrieved 6 March 2010  ^ Fuoco-Karasinski, Christina (20 July 2011), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
gets back to music after a long respite", SoundSpike, SoundSpike Media, retrieved 4 August 2011  ^ Adams, Cameron (16 December 2010), "Missy Goes Back to School", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times
The Herald and Weekly Times
(News Corporation), retrieved 15 January 2011  ^ Sawyer, Rhiannon (29 October 2008), "A Bran Nue Dae
Bran Nue Dae
for Missy Higgins", Film Ink, Filmink, archived from the original on 7 February 2010, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Fenton, Andrew (7 January 2010), "Jessica Mauboy, Missy Higgins, Dan Sultan join premiere of Bran Nue Dae
Bran Nue Dae
in Broome", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times (News Corporation), retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Hirsh, Marc (2 August 2010), "This Time Around, McLachlan's Lilith Is A More Intimate Affair", The Boston Globe, The New York Times Company, retrieved 3 August 2010  ^ "Missy Higgins", lilithfair.com, Lilith Fair, 2010, archived from the original on 7 July 2010, retrieved 3 August 2010  ^ Seilhan, Jesse (12 July 2011), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
talks upcoming concert, new album, and her penchant for coffee", Examiner.com, Clarity Digital Group  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ McCabe, Kathy (4 April 2012), "Missing singer Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
back, thanks to the fans", The Daily Telegraph, News Corporation, retrieved 8 April 2012  ^ Adams, Cameron (4 April 2012), "Missy Higgins' secret musical crisis", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times
The Herald and Weekly Times
(News Corporation), retrieved 8 April 2012  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
returns for ARIAs". Ninemsn
Ninemsn
(Nine Entertainment Co. & Microsoft). 20 November 2011. Archived from the original on 30 July 2012. Retrieved 20 November 2011.  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
reveals an album, a book and she's pregnant with a baby boy". news.com.au. 2 August 2014. Retrieved 8 August 2014.  ^ a b c Joshua Butler (8 October 2014). " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
glowing with new life". Illawarra Mercury. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ Staff writer (28 September 2014). "Streisand Blocks Missy Higgins And Alt-J From Top Of Albums Chart". TheMusic.com.au. Street Press Australia Pty Ltd. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ Gavin Ryan (18 October 2014). " Triple J
Triple J
Beats Pink To Top Of ARIA Chart". Noise11. Noise11. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ "Oh Canada - single". iTunes Australia. Retrieved 19 February 2016.  ^ missyhiggins (2017-05-01), Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
- Torchlight [Official video], retrieved 2017-10-28  ^ " Miracle City - Sydney Opera House". 28 October 2017. Archived from the original on 28 October 2017. Retrieved 28 October 2017. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ missyhiggins (2018-02-07), Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
- Futon Couch [Official Audio], retrieved 2018-02-07  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
To Support Ed Sheeran
Ed Sheeran
On Aussie Stadium Tour". theMusic. Retrieved 2018-02-08.  ^ a b c Bakker, Tiffany (6 August 2007), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
steering clear", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times
The Herald and Weekly Times
(News Corporation), retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ a b c Vaziri, Aidin (26 March 2006), "Pop Quiz: Missy Higgins", San Francisco Chronicle, Hearst Communications Inc, pp. 1–2, retrieved 6 March 2010  Note: page 2 is accessed by tab at bottom of text. ^ Toce, Sarah (25 June 2010), "The Artists of Lilith Fair
Lilith Fair
Series: Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Exclusive", SheWired, Here Media, retrieved 3 August 2010 [dead link] ^ a b Adams, Cameron (26 April 2007), "Night Rider", Herald Sun, The Herald and Weekly Times (News Corporation), retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
steers for the stars", The Courier-Mail, News Corporation, 1 April 2007, retrieved 6 March 2010  ^ Christensen, Matthew (5 July 2006). "The Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Interview". Music Industry Online. MIO Media CC. Retrieved 6 March 2010.  ^ a b "Missy Higgins-Melbourne's Missy", Australian Musician, Australian Music Association, Summer 2005, archived from the original on 20 July 2008, retrieved 6 March 2010  ^ Flagg, Shaun (28 February 2009), " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
plays Lauderdale", Skope Magazine, Skope Entertainment Inc, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Tom & Alex (7 September 2012). "Missy Higgins". triple j. ABC. Retrieved 7 September 2012.  ^ Sams, Christine (12 March 2006), "Food fight: Sam takes on Missy", The Age, Fairfax Media, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ Munro, Kelsey (5 July 2007), "Live Earth — The biggest names in music make a song and dance about global warming.", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ Cameron Adams (15 December 2010). " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
on Melbourne Universe and saving the Kimberley". The Telegraph. Retrieved 6 October 2012.  ^ San Cisco (22 February 2013). "Hey everyone in West Australia. Make sure you go down to the Fremantle Esplanade this Sunday to support the Concert For The Kimberley. Our good friends Ball Park Music, John Butler Trio and Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
are all playing, and best thing, its free. Need to get there by 2pm. We wish we could have played but we ended up here in Berlin! Who's going?". San Cisco on Facebook. Facebook. Retrieved 1 March 2013.  ^ "News Live Reviews Photos Album Reviews Interviews Guide Bands Submit Win PHOTOS: CONCERT FOR THE KIMBERLEY AT FREMANTLE ESPLANADE". Space Ship News. Space Ship News Perth Music. 27 February 2013. Archived from the original (Photo upload) on 1 May 2013. Retrieved 1 March 2013.  ^ "Home". Oscar's law. Oscar's Law. 2010. Retrieved 13 October 2012.  ^ Dermot O'Gorman (31 January 2014). "Dredge dumping: just because you can, doesn't mean you should". ABC News (Australia). Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Home". Fight for the Reef. Australian Marine Conservation Society. 3 March 2014. Retrieved 3 March 2014.  ^ "Artists United for the Great Barrier Reef". PBS. Progressive Broadcasting
Broadcasting
Service Cooperative Ltd. 7 April 2014. Retrieved 15 April 2014.  ^ "Sounds for the Reef". Sounds for the Reef on Bandcamp. Bandcamp. 7 April 2014. Retrieved 15 April 2014.  ^ "Sad songs say so much for ARIAs-bound Missy", The Gold Coast Bulletin, News Corporation, 22 October 2005, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ van der Linden, Nils (27 July 2006). "Australian artistry". iAfrica.com. Primedia
Primedia
Online. Retrieved 1 February 2010.  ^ a b c Sams, Christine (11 June 2007), "Hits and missives from a real star", The Sydney Morning Herald, Fairfax Media, retrieved 1 February 2010  ^ Fox, Katrina (19 October 2007), "Down to Earth", Cherrie, Evolution Publishing, archived from the original on 2 November 2007, retrieved 5 March 2010  ^ Taylor, Christian (27 November 2007), "Missy Clarifies Things", Same Same, SameSame Pty Ltd, archived from the original on 12 July 2012, retrieved 29 November 2007  ^ Bendix, Trish (31 March 2008), "Interview With Missy Higgins", AfterEllen.com, AfterEllen.com, archived from the original on 1 January 2013, retrieved 15 January 2010  ^ Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
finds love in Broome - Yahoo7 Archived 2 March 2014 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Nicola Kalmar (14 January 2014). "Dan's the man for Missy". The West Australian. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ "August 2". Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
on Facebook. Facebook. 2 August 2014. Retrieved 21 October 2014.  ^ " Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
Welcome New Son Samuel Arrow Lee Into The World". news.com.au. 6 January 2015. Retrieved 16 May 2015.  ^ "'I'm expecting': Perth cheers Missy's baby news". The West Australian. 2018-03-04. Retrieved 2018-03-07.  ^ "APRA History". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Archived from the original on 20 September 2010. Retrieved 6 May 2010.  ^ a b "Previous Winners Song of the Year". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  ^ a b "2005 Winners - APRA Music Awards". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  ^ "Nominations 2005". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Archived from the original on 25 July 2013. Retrieved 2 December 2013.  ^ a b c "Nominations - 2006". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Archived from the original on 18 September 2009. Retrieved 5 May 2010.  ^ ALLdownunder.com (1998–2012). "ARIA Award Winners By Category". ALLdownunder.com. ALLdownunder.com. Retrieved 6 September 2012.  ^ ARIA Music Awards
ARIA Music Awards
for Missy Higgins:

Search Results 'Missy Higgins' "Winners By Year: Search Results 'Missy Higgins'". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2004 winners and nominees: "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 2004: 18th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2005 winners and nominees: "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 2005: 19th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2006 winners and nominees: "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 2006: 20th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2007 winners and nominees: "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 2007: 21st Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 25 January 2012. Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2008 winners and nominees: "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 2008: 22nd Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013.  2012 winners and nominees: "2012 ARIA Awards Winners By Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 5 October 2012.  2013 winners and nominees: "2013 ARIA Awards Winners By Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 2 December 2013. 

^ "Who's who of Australian rock / compiled by Chris Spencer, Zbig Nowara & Paul McHenry", catalogue, National Library of Australia, retrieved 6 March 2010 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Missy Higgins.

Official website Missy Higgins discography
Missy Higgins discography
at MusicBrainz

v t e

Missy Higgins

Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
discography

Studio albums

The Sound of White On a Clear Night The Ol' Razzle Dazzle Oz Solastalgia

EPs

The Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
EP All for Believing

Live albums

Live & Acoustic

Compilations

The EP Collectibles

Singles

"Scar" "Ten Days" "The Special
Special
Two" "The Sound of White" "Steer" "Where I Stood" "Peachy" "More Than This" "Unashamed Desire" "Everyone's Waiting" "Shark Fin Blues" "Oh Canada" "Better Be Home Soon/Fall at Your Feet/Distant Sun (Medley)" "Torchlight" "Futon Couch"

Filmography

Bran Nue Dae

Related articles

Eleven: A Music Company

v t e

ARIA Award for Album of the Year

Whispering Jack
Whispering Jack
by John Farnham
John Farnham
(1987) Man of Colours
Man of Colours
by Icehouse (1988) Temple of Low Men
Temple of Low Men
by Crowded House
Crowded House
(1989) Matchbook by Ian Moss
Ian Moss
(1990) Blue Sky Mining
Blue Sky Mining
by Midnight Oil
Midnight Oil
(1991) Baby Animals by Baby Animals (1992) Hepfidelity
Hepfidelity
by Diesel (1993) The Honeymoon Is Over
The Honeymoon Is Over
by The Cruel Sea (1994) Don't Ask
Don't Ask
by Tina Arena
Tina Arena
(1995) Hourly, Daily by You Am I
You Am I
(1996) Savage Garden
Savage Garden
by Savage Garden
Savage Garden
(1997) Unit by Regurgitator
Regurgitator
(1998) Internationalist by Powderfinger
Powderfinger
(1999) Reflector by Killing Heidi (2000) Odyssey Number Five
Odyssey Number Five
by Powderfinger
Powderfinger
(2001) Barricades & Brickwalls by Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2002) Vulture Street by Powderfinger
Powderfinger
(2003) Get Born
Get Born
by Jet (2004) The Sound of White
The Sound of White
by Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2005) Tea & Sympathy by Bernard Fanning
Bernard Fanning
(2006) Young Modern
Young Modern
by Silverchair
Silverchair
(2007) Apocalypso by The Presets
The Presets
(2008) Walking on a Dream
Walking on a Dream
by Empire of the Sun (2009) Down the Way
Down the Way
by Angus & Julia Stone (2010) Moonfire by Boy & Bear (2011) Making Mirrors
Making Mirrors
by Gotye
Gotye
(2012) Lonerism
Lonerism
by Tame Impala
Tame Impala
(2013) 1000 Forms of Fear
1000 Forms of Fear
by Sia (2014) Currents by Tame Impala
Tame Impala
(2015) Skin by Flume (2016) Go Farther in Lightness
Go Farther in Lightness
by Gang of Youths
Gang of Youths
(2017)

v t e

ARIA Award for Breakthrough Artist

Album

...Ish by 1927 (1989) Tales of the City by Rockmelons (1989) Matchbook by Ian Moss
Ian Moss
(1990) Safety in Numbers by Margaret Urlich
Margaret Urlich
(1991) Baby Animals by Baby Animals (1992) Marvin the Album
Marvin the Album
by Frente!
Frente!
(1993) Get on Board by The Badloves (1994) Frogstomp
Frogstomp
by Silverchair
Silverchair
(1995) Tu-Plang by Regurgitator
Regurgitator
(1996) Savage Garden
Savage Garden
by Savage Garden
Savage Garden
(1997) Left of the Middle
Left of the Middle
by Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1998) The Living End
The Living End
by The Living End
The Living End
(1999) Reflector by Killing Heidi (2000) Since I Left You
Since I Left You
by The Avalanches
The Avalanches
(2001) Polyserena
Polyserena
by George (2002) Innocent Eyes by Delta Goodrem
Delta Goodrem
(2003) Get Born
Get Born
by Jet (2004) The Sound of White
The Sound of White
by Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2005) Wolfmother
Wolfmother
by Wolfmother
Wolfmother
(2006) Sneaky Sound System
Sneaky Sound System
by Sneaky Sound System
Sneaky Sound System
(2007) Lessons to Be Learned
Lessons to Be Learned
by Gabriella Cilmi
Gabriella Cilmi
(2008) Ladyhawke by Ladyhawke (2009) Moonfire by Boy & Bear (2011)

Single

"That's When I Think of You" by 1927 (1989) "Tucker's Daughter" by Ian Moss
Ian Moss
(1990) "Token Angels" by Wendy Matthews (1991) "Early Warning" by Baby Animals (1992) "Ordinary Angels" by Frente!
Frente!
(1993) "Lost" by The Badloves (1994) "Tomorrow" by Silverchair
Silverchair
(1995) "It's Alright" by Deni Hines (1996) "Shut My Eyes" / "Eight Step Rail" by The Superjesus (1997) "Torn" by Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1998) "Lucky Star" by Alex Lloyd
Alex Lloyd
(1999) "Get Set" by Taxiride (1999) "Don't Call Me Baby" by Madison Avenue (2000) "Frontier Psychiatrist" by The Avalanches
The Avalanches
(2001) "Get Free" by The Vines (2002) "Born to Try" by Delta Goodrem
Delta Goodrem
(2003) "Are You Gonna Be My Girl" by Jet (2004) "O Yeah" by End of Fashion
End of Fashion
(2005) "Forever Young" by Youth Group
Youth Group
(2006) "Just a Song About Ping Pong" by Operator Please
Operator Please
(2007) "Sweet About Me" by Gabriella Cilmi
Gabriella Cilmi
(2008) "My Delirium" by Ladyhawke (2009) "Feeding Line" by Boy & Bear (2011)

Release

I Believe You Liar
I Believe You Liar
by Megan Washington
Megan Washington
(2010) Falling & Flying by 360 (2012) Flume by Flume (2013) The New Classic
The New Classic
by Iggy Azalea
Iggy Azalea
(2014) Sometimes I Sit and Think, and Sometimes I Just Sit
Sometimes I Sit and Think, and Sometimes I Just Sit
by Courtney Barnett (2015)

v t e

ARIA Award for Best Female Artist

Jenny Morris (1987) Jenny Morris (1988) Kate Ceberano
Kate Ceberano
(1989) Kate Ceberano
Kate Ceberano
(1990) Wendy Matthews (1991) Deborah Conway
Deborah Conway
(1992) Wendy Matthews (1993) Wendy Matthews (1994) Tina Arena
Tina Arena
(1995) Christine Anu
Christine Anu
(1996) Monique Brumby
Monique Brumby
(1997) Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1998) Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1999) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2000) Kylie Minogue
Kylie Minogue
(2001) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2002) Delta Goodrem
Delta Goodrem
(2003) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2004) Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2005) Clare Bowditch
Clare Bowditch
(2006) Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2007) Gabriella Cilmi
Gabriella Cilmi
(2008) Sarah Blasko
Sarah Blasko
(2009) Washington (2010) Kimbra
Kimbra
(2011) Kimbra
Kimbra
(2012) Jessica Mauboy
Jessica Mauboy
(2013) Sia (2014) Courtney Barnett
Courtney Barnett
(2015) Sia (2016)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 26815397 LCCN: no2006040405 MusicBrainz: 3ac2a4a2-52b3-498b-bbc8-

.