Camille's sound is contemporary and joyful, mixing modern jazz, and pop, showing influences that range from Stevie Wonder, Esperanza Spalding, Snarky Puppy, to Tom Leher, Stephen Sondheim and the joyful sound coming out of the NYC jazz scene right now. Jazz Weekly calls her sound “bright, upbeat and festive." O's Place Jazz said that “Camille’s soaring, improvised vocals are underscored with a brassy, popular vibe,” and has been praised as a skilled and expert singer who can navigate complex harmonies and melodies. Her band has performed at many private functions and clubs around New York and the surrounding area.
With Georgia Weber:
Camille has performed extensively with Australian-born singer-songwriter/bassist Georgia Weber.
The two perform as both a duo act and also as a band with Nathan Ellman-Bell on drums, Eden Bareket on Baritone Sax, and Martha Kato on piano.
Discovering that their original work fit together and are of the same "jazz-pop genre" they have played all over the New York City music scene and are planning a tour.
A passionate and dedicated musician, Georgia Weber describes herself as “married to her bass”. Her affinity to her instrument, style and genre has been inspired by jazz luminaries Scott LaFaro and Charlie Haden. A musical open-mindedness allowed Weber to develop a unique sound, which has painted the lower register for some of the world’s most renowned jazz artists.
“Harris began doing her brand of silly musical comedy in order to find joy in an otherwise not-so-joyful world.” -Brokelyn
“Harris has a playful, welcoming sound; slightly silly, but just as certainly assured and confident.” -The Comic’s Comic
"Camille Harris is clever with a lyric and is a tuneful composer to boot." - Curtain Up
“Bright, upbeat and festive” -Jazz Weekly
“Camille’s soaring, improvised vocals are underscored with a brassy, popular vibe.” -O’s Place Jazz
"Never fails to make you crack a smile as well as tap your toes” -Midwest Record
"Camille devotes her music to the art of silly. Her focus is fun but her vocals carry the gravitas of dust-bowl beaten jazz singers from 1937. Her tracks ‘Muffin Man’ and ‘Chopsticks Duet’ are particularly ridiculous, while ‘Among the Trees’ and ‘Lullaby’ reveal a quieter, soulful range to her work."- Fenceposts