Live Without Fear
Trevor Justice was recently offered a film & TV deal by Kid Gloves Music in L.A. Kid Gloves places songs in film and TV, and their clients include Sony Pictures Television, Warner Brothers, The Walt Disney Company, Paramount, Universal, Miramax, Fox, CBS, ABC, NBC, HBO, and others. He was also one of the 14 songwriters hand-picked to participate in Jeffrey Steele's 2007 Songwriting Boot Camp (out of 100+ who applied). Steele is arguably the #1 songwriter in Nashville today Justice's Nashville cowriters have had cuts by Faith Hill, The Dixie Chicks, Rodney Atkins, and George Straight. In the pop world, his cowriters have had their songs featured movies such as 'Foodfight!', 'Bounce', and "Wise Girls" starring Mariah Carey. Justice performed in Nashville during Tin Pan South 2007. He's also been a major highlight at festivals like Rawstock, World Vegetarian Day, the Green Soul Fest, and the Vibrant Living Expo. In Nashville, Justice has shared the stage with songwriters like Bill Luther (cuts by Kenny Chesney, Tim McGraw, and Faith Hill) and Marc Alan Barnette (cuts by David Ball, John Berry, and Shelby Lynn). He's also shared the stage with Bay area stars like Heather Combs, Garrin Benfield, and Shimshai, and with folk acts like Berkeley Hart, Jill Knight, John Batdorf, and James Lee Stanley. His repertoire has been praised by hit songwriters like Steve Seskin and Lorraine Ferro. When he's not rousing crowds with political songs about fighting corporate power, saving the planet or civil liberties, Justice is inspiring them with message songs about giving thanks, leaving a legacy, and loving yourself. With fists high in the air, you'll find fans singing along when he performs 'Take A Stand', 'Love Yourself', and his comical 'Whole Food Vegan'. He also leads workshops on self love, vegetarian health, and overcoming bigotry. In his previous life (in the world of theatre), Justice was invited to join 44 of New York's top composers and lyricists in the BMI Musical Theatre Workshop. In 2001, he wowed representatives of Dodger Productions and Hal Prince's office with a sneak preview of his musical about Cesar Chavez, and appeared before thousands of New Yorkers on cable TV.