Pick and Mix Your Ideal Mixed Bag Wedding Reception Music Package

Rachel Chipp

Mixed Bag are fronted by lead vocalist, Leonie O’Donnell, who seamlessly transitions from singing smooth, gentle love songs in a sweet-sounding voice to showcasing her power and range with uptempo pop songs.

Leonie’s voice is adaptive to the range of musical styles that Mixed Bag bring to the party from soft jazz and latin music to old school soul and the latest dance floor fillers. The beauty of Mixed Bag is that you can mix and match from across musical genres if you desire or stick to music from your favourite era.

Leonie's angelic rendition of Eva Cassidy’s ‘Songbird’ provides the perfect showcase to demonstrate her dulcet tones and will send your spirit soaring. Her range and power is put under the spotlight when she takes on the challenge of singing Mariah Carey’s ‘Emotions’ with ease. Emotions are running high on your wedding day and from one emotion to another, The Emotions’ ‘Best of My Love’ is a celebratory song about love that will have everyone at the wedding party smiling.

Mixed Bag include a jazz selection in their repertoire which perfectly suits their classy style and sets a wonderful scene at weddings. Their version of Nat King Cole’s ‘Almost Like Being in Love’ is delivered in a breezy voice and a carefree performance. Frank Sinatra’s ‘The Way You Look Tonight’ is such a beautiful wedding song selection and Mixed Bag’s captivating version exudes a subtle power that will stop you in your tracks.

Leonie’s vocal combination of power and sweetness makes Mixed Bag the complete package for wedding reception entertainment. Mixed Bag offer a variety of options for Melbourne wedding receptions. They are keen to tailor their performance to match your special requirements.

For a romantic affair, Mixed Bag offer an acoustic duo or trio option consisting of female lead vocals and guitar, with an added bass to make it a trio. Alternatively, if you are seeking a band that will pack the dance floor then you can add a drummer to make it a four-piece, step it up a notch with a keyboardist in the five-piece and really cut loose with an added horn section, consisting of a trumpet and saxophone in the full seven-piece band.

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