Audry Funk is a singer and MC born in the city of Puebla. Her music is a mix of reggae, hip hop, soul, and funk. She is part of the collective, “Mujeres Trabajando,” where the members perform across disciplines such as singing/rapping, break dance demonstrations, graffiti expositions and other visual arts, as well as photography and public readings. This offers the possibility of opening discussions and workshops where the diverse works of the members of the collective are put forward, with the goal of promoting dialogue and stimulating conversations around issues related to women artists in the world today.
Mujeres Trabajando was established in 2009 to promote culture in its various forms. The central work is to disseminate and promote the culture by presenting the individual work of the members through shared and communal spaces. Mujeres Trabajando drives artistic creation by women, and incentivizes their self-development, guaranteeing the holistic development of the woman and her active and equal participation in working and artistic spaces in Mexican society.
For her part, Audry Funk has performed in national and international forums, including countries such as Chile, Bolivia, El Salvador, the Dominican Republic, Ecuador, and the United States.
She has shared the stage with artists of international renown such as Alika, Zona Ganjha, Dread Mar I, Cultura Alika, Zona Ganjha, Dread Mar I, Cultura Profética, Los de Abajo, Ariana Puello, Violadores del Verso, and Mala Rodríguez among others.
Her music knows no borders, and the message it carries as its standard is that of unity and respect. In her songs one finds support for women, and gender equality. They speak of the things that she has experienced, feels, and thinks, and are accompanied by the basic rhythm of hip hop with Latin and funk flavors, combined with her particular voice that surrounds and hypnotizes those who hear it.
Follow Audry Funk:
AudryFunk.com | Facebook | @Audry_Funk
Rhymes: Billie Holiday, "Summertime", Control Machete, "Comprendes Mendes," and Lauryn Hill, "Doo Wop (That Thing)"