Critics of Susan Morris' music use the term "eccentric" seeing as how it deviates from a standard musical approach. Eccentric is not the over used "My first memories of singing in front of a crowd are at church...". It more accurately describes a family's memories of a young child singing obnoxiously loud along with the radio, then making up her own songs when the radio was off. A stint at Nashville's School of the Arts kept her performing and singing into high school, but it wasn't until her senior year that she realized how big a part songwriting would play in her life. "I knew early on that I wanted to be a singer" Susan remembers, "but the songwriting is just a part of me. It's not something I set out to do as a career, it's who I am. The little girl with the big voice and the serious songs is now Susan Morris, a woman with a powerful, affecting vocal talent and a gift for writing about love, life, and standing up for what you believe in. Her raw honesty in her debut album, Bitter Sweet, is delivered in songs like "Better", where she muses that sometimes it's better not to have loved and lost, or the courageously introspective "Wake Up". She leaves no doubt that she knows what she wants with "Be A Man", and then crawls inside your heart like she's always been there in "Truth Hurts". Listening to Susan you will be challenged to give one name to her style. Just enjoy the music and realize this is different. In music, different is a good thing. And when you are asked to describe it for someone, she'd be proud if you're tempted to use that word... "eccentric".