Whether singing a cappella or with reduced accompaniment, Frankie Armstrong uses her powerful soprano vocals to breathe new lease of life into centuries-old United kingdom balladry. Most widely known on her behalf rendition of Peggy Seeger’s feminist anthem, “I’m Gonna End up being an Engineer,” Armstrong continues to be an influential existence in Britain since 1962. A longtime person in the past due Ewan MacColl’s Critic’s Group, Armstrong is a regular performer at folk celebrations throughout THE UK and america. While Armstrong’s early albums centered on traditional ballads, she’s branched out lately. In 1989, she collaborated with Greenwich Village-based folk vocalist Dave Vehicle Ronk for an duo recording, Let NOBODY Deceive You, offering tunes by Bertolt Brecht. Armstrong’s most prolific 12 months arrived in 1997. Furthermore to reissuing a live concert documenting, Ways of Viewing, she released an recording of kid ballads, Right up until the Lawn O’ergrown the Corn, and a single album, The Good Moon Rejoices, which include original tunes, Leon Rosselson compositions and some William Blake poems arranged to the saxophone and bagpipe playing of Peter Stacey.