So, as promised, here are the Italian reviews translated (along with links to the original Italian versions for all you clever clogs out there!)

1) From ilpopolodelblues.com (The actual article is here in a pdf)

"There's a curious story about the singer-songwriter, Rosie Nimmo, from Edinburgh. Curious, because her artistic career began only a few years ago, and has been running at the same time as her job as a therapist. Credit for this goes to a voice coach who discovered her talent. Singing for Rosie became a mission which led her to join a blues band before flying solo and forming her own band, called Rosy Blue.

Her acoustic style (heard at the Acoustic Music Centre at St Bride's, as part of the Fringe), with the support of bassist Tommy Nimmo and cellist Emma Turley, is jazzy and very well complimented by the guitarist, Stuart Allardyce. His playing and its simple melodies add worth and highlight Rosie's lyrics.

There are two albums by Rosie: "Lazy and Mellow" and "Home" in which you can find tracks that give these albums their titles. To these, she adds 'Timeclock', a strange mixture of Scottish salsa, and the ballad 'Little Hill' (sic - actually Little Bird). The concert had an intimate and inclusive atmosphere, and the audience who came heard her northern style in a warm and upbeat style."

2) From Quotidiano.it

"There's a curious story about the singer-songwriter, Rosie Nimmo, from Edinburgh. Curious, because her artistic career began only a few years ago, and has been running at the same time as her job as a therapist. Credit for this goes to a voice coach who discovered her talent. Singing for Rosie became a mission which led her to join a blues band before flying solo and forming her own band, called Rosy Blue.

From that moment she started to regularly play at festivals all over Great Britain and couldn't not come back home to Edinburgh for the Fringe (at the Acoustic Music Centre at St Bride's). From her musical upbringing, Rosie seems to have absorbed from some of the great Anglo-American singer-songwriters; from James Taylor to John Martyn; from Carole King to Leonard Cohen.

Her acoustic style with the support of bassist Tommy Nimmo and cellist Emma Turley, is jazzy and very well complimented by the guitarist, Stuart Allardyce. His playing and its simple melodies add worth and highlight Rosie's lyrics. There are two albums by Rosie: "Lazy and Mellow" and "Home" in which you can find tracks that give these albums their titles."

From drammaturgia.it

The folk triumph

...Now we look at the acoustic singer-songwriter scene, which unfortunately has seen the long-awaited defection of Bert Jansch. A great surprise (at the concert) was the in-house songwriter, Rosie Nimmo, the writer of cultured songs whose melodies are well-supported and complimented by the guitar playing of Stuart Allardyce. Indeed, Rosie Nimmo's style is made up of many influences that blend nicely into her songs...

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