Faith Nolan was created in Nova Scotia, a fifth-generation Canadian, inside a predominantly dark community whose cultural origins resembled those in the Southern USA. A dark activist from a musical family members, Nolan sings about such topics as Canadian dark history and history, feminism, and employees’ and children’s privileges. Nolan’s musical capabilities are improved by her educational history in theatre, opera, and composing and her dedication to community function. Nolan can be a vocalist and composer who takes on folk acoustic guitar sprinkled with funk and reggae; who takes on slide acoustic guitar, tambourine, and harmonica in the initial blues customs; and who speaks the social vocabulary — spirituals, gospel, jazz — of African-North American music. Nolan’s worries for common folks are articulated in her recording releases that started in the 1980s with Africville (1986), Sistership (1987), and Independence to Like (1989) and continuing through the ’90s (Hard to assume, 1996) and in to the 21st hundred years (ALLOW IT Shine, 2002; Trust Nolan Live, 2003; Day time Done Broke; 2006). Trust Nolan discovers her power in music, and her music discovers its power in her acutely delicate awareness of problems that are made unseen and rarely tackled in mainstream music.