New Zealand-born tenor Geoff Sewell became a global traditional crossover star in the so-called “opera music group” Amici Forever before departing the singing group in 2006 and embarking upon a single career. Though given birth to in New Zealand, Sewell relocated to London, Britain, in 1997 after completing his research in the Boston Conservatory of Music in america. After arriving in London, he performed around the Western End and experienced the music business along with his wife, 1st founding the group Tenors Incognito and other variants of the group before eventually founding the traditional crossover group Amici Forever in 2002. With obvious mainstream-crossover ambitions, the initial lineup — made up of two tenors (Sewell, David Habbin), a baritone-bass (Nick Garrett), and two soprano performers (Jo Appleby, Tsakane Valentine) — produced its documenting debut in 2004 using the Opera Music group, an internationally well-known recording. A follow-up recording, Defined (2005), premiered shortly thereafter and in addition proved internationally well-known. Despite the industrial success and worldwide popularity of Amici Forever, Sewell remaining the group all of a sudden after his child Sienna was identified as having an autism range disorder (ASD). He sidelined his music profession to get a few years before launching his solo record debut, Believe, made by Nick Patrick, in 2008. Along with his go back to the limelight, Sewell produced a crusade of autism recognition; for example, he released Believe in the time of his daughter’s 5th birthday.