Born and raised on a mountain by the sea in coastal Maine, Alice Limoges was singing before she could walk. After studying a mix of jazz, classical, production, and contemporary music at SUNY Purchase’s Music Conservatory, she met her jazz trained bandmates David Millen, Sean Power, and Martine Wade and became a seasoned musician with a personal flair though she often performs solo as well. With a voice reminiscent of a young Fiona Apple , Alice possesses a powerful, strong voice with the heart and soul of a classic folk troubadour.
Alice has released three independent albums to date. Her latest release is a music video for her new single Hungry For A Vice, about “the art of self sabotage” and her new song Yellowstone will be out this summer. When she’s not working on music, Alice has a wide range of passions and inspirations such as being in nature, exploring, reading novels and poetry, and painting. She has performed extensively across NYC and the northeast, including festivals (Make Music Harlem, NYC; Keene Music Festival, Keene, NH; The Campfire Festival, Cambridge, MA; Belfast Free Range Festival, Belfast, ME), colleges (Columbia University, Hamilton College, SUNY New Paltz, SUNY Purchase), and other legendary venues such as The Cutting Room (NYC), Rockwood Music Hall (NYC), PIANOS (NYC), Arlene’s Grocery (NYC), Club Passim (Boston), and Blue (Portland).
Torched Magazine: "'The Space Between’ is an emotionally charged collection of songs that you can easily pull up a blanket by the fire with as you turn the pages of your favorite book."
Dope Cause We Said: “The Space Between” is the rainy day album that you’ve been waiting for.
Lemonade Magazine: "[F]illed with brilliant tenderness that can only be written when feeling are running out of control and the only meaningful outlet is songwriting"
Wee Claire: "Alice Limoges's music is wonderfully wistful and delightfully dreamy." Bangor Daily News: "As a songwriter, Limoges brings to mind something akin to a softer-edged Fiona Apple, or a harder-edged Sarah McLachlan — awfully, awfully pretty, but with a flair for the dramatic that creeps in on nearly every track."