Musical artists similar to or like Marcia Hines

American-Australian vocalist, actress and TV personality. Wikipedia

  • The discography of Australian R&B and Pop music recording artist Marcia Hines consists of fourteen studio albums, one live album, nine compilation album and forty-one singles. a "I'm Coming Out" peaked at number 41 in Australian Club singles chart. Wikipedia

  • John Paul Young

    Scottish-born Australian pop singer who had his 1978 worldwide hit with "Love Is in the Air". Boosted by regular appearances as a performer and guest host on national broadcaster, ABC's 1974–1987 TV series, Countdown. Wikipedia

  • John Farnham

    British-born Australian singer. Teen pop idol from 1967 until 1979, billed then as Johnny Farnham, but has since forged a career as an adult contemporary singer. Wikipedia

  • Deni Hines

    Australian solo artist who has been releasing music since the early 1990s, with chart success in Australia, New Zealand, Japan, and Europe. Daughter of Marcia Hines. Wikipedia

  • Ricki-Lee Coulter

    Australian singer, songwriter, television, and radio presenter. Born in Auckland, New Zealand, grew up on the Gold Coast, Queensland and began performing at the age of 15. Wikipedia

  • Jessica Mauboy

    Australian R&B and pop singer, songwriter, and actress. Born and raised in Darwin, Northern Territory, Mauboy rose to fame in 2006 on the fourth season of Australian Idol; she became the runner-up and subsequently signed a recording contract with Sony Music Australia. Wikipedia

  • Tina Arena

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  • Kate Ceberano

    Australian singer who performs in the soul, jazz, and pop genres, as well as in film and musicals such as Jesus Christ Superstar. Her song "Pash" received a gold sales certification in 1998. Wikipedia

  • Guy Sebastian

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  • Paulini

    Fijian-Australian singer, songwriter and actress. Born in Suva, Fiji, Paulini moved to Sydney, Australia with her family at the age of four. Wikipedia

  • Mental As Anything

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  • Renée Geyer

    Australian singer who has long been regarded as one of the finest exponents of jazz, soul and R&B idioms. She had commercial success as a solo artist in Australia, with "It's a Man's Man's World", "Heading in the Right Direction" and "Stares and Whispers" in the 1970s and "Say I Love You" in the 1980s. Wikipedia

  • Billy Thorpe

    English-born Australian singer-songwriter, and record producer. As lead singer of his band Billy Thorpe & the Aztecs, he had success in the 1960s with "Blue Day", "Poison Ivy", "Over the Rainbow", "Sick and Tired", "Baby, Hold Me Close" and "Mashed Potato"; and in the 1970s with "Most People I Know Think That I'm Crazy". Wikipedia

  • Johnny Young

    Dutch Australian singer, composer, record producer, disc jockey, television producer and host. Originally from Rotterdam, Netherlands, his family settled in Perth, Western Australia in the early 1950s. Wikipedia

  • Australian rock band formed in Melbourne in March 1973 by mainstays Greg Macainsh on bass guitar and backing vocals, and Imants "Freddie" Strauks on drums. They were soon joined by Bob "Bongo" Starkie on guitar and backing vocals, and Red Symons on guitar, vocals and keyboards; Graeme "Shirley" Strachan became lead vocalist in March 1974. Wikipedia

  • INXS

    Australian rock band, formed as The Farriss Brothers in 1977 in Sydney, New South Wales. The band's founding members were bassist Garry Gary Beers, main composer and keyboardist Andrew Farriss, drummer Jon Farriss, guitarist Tim Farriss, lead singer and main lyricist Michael Hutchence, and guitarist and saxophonist Kirk Pengilly. Wikipedia

  • Vanda & Young

    Australian songwriting and producing duo composed of Harry Vanda and George Young. Their lead guitarist and backing singer and Young was their rhythm guitarist and backing singer. Wikipedia

  • Jackie Orszaczky

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  • Divinyls

    Australian rock band that were formed in Sydney in 1980. The band primarily consisted of vocalist Chrissy Amphlett and guitarist Mark McEntee. Wikipedia

  • Daryl Braithwaite

    Australian singer. The lead vocalist of Sherbet . Wikipedia

  • Jon English

    English-born Australian singer, songwriter, musician and actor. He emigrated from England to Australia with his parents in 1961. Wikipedia

  • Helen Reddy

    Australian-American singer, songwriter, author, actress, and activist. Entertainer at age four. Wikipedia

  • Molly Meldrum

    Australian music critic, journalist, record producer and musical entrepreneur. The talent co-ordinator, on-air interviewer, and music news presenter on the former popular music program Countdown and is widely recognised for his trademark Stetson hat, which he has regularly worn in public since the 1980s (it is commonly mistaken for an Akubra). Wikipedia

  • Slim Dusty

    Australian country music singer-songwriter, guitarist and producer. Australian cultural icon and one of the country's most awarded stars, with a career spanning nearly seven decades and producing numerous recordings. Wikipedia

  • Australian singer, actor, TV personality, record producer, songwriter, and barrister. Pop star in the 1970s and had four top 20 hit singles, "Never Gonna Fall in Love Again" , "I Wanna Make You My Lady" (September), "Last Romance" (November) and "Reach Out for the One Who Loves You" (October 1977). Wikipedia

  • Russell Morris

    Australian singer-songwriter and guitarist who had five Australian Top 10 singles during the late 1960s and early 1970s. Inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame. Wikipedia

  • Sherbet (band)

    One of the most prominent and successful Australian rock bands of the 1970s. The 'classic line-up' of Daryl Braithwaite on vocals, Tony Mitchell on bass guitar, Garth Porter on keyboards, Alan Sandow on drums, and Clive Shakespeare on guitar provided their teen-oriented pop style. Wikipedia

  • Michael Hutchence

    Australian musician, singer-songwriter and actor. Inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame in 2001. Wikipedia

  • Little Pattie

    Australian singer who performed as a teenage singer in 1960s surf pop and then in adult contemporary music. Her debut single from November 1963, "He's My Blonde Headed, Stompie Wompie, Real Gone Surfer Boy", achieved No. 2 chart success in Sydney and peaked at No. 19 on the national Kent Music Report. Wikipedia


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