Kyle Tomlinson, an aspiring young kid, gets his second chance in life when he auditioned again for Britains Got Talent Season 11. The show is one of the biggest, if not the biggest, singing competition in the country.
This kid just proved that he can comeback stronger and better with his amazing performance of this original Leonard Cohen song.
Kyle Tomlinsons’ Performance
Kyle Tomlinson started his performance by introducing himself. But the young singer did not need to do so since he auditioned three years ago.
He recalled his first first audition and to which he was told to have a vocal coach. Ebing at that young age, the judges felt like he had the potential to be more and it is just that he needed to finesse his style of singing.
It was David Walliams who said that he needed to have a vocal coach on his first audition. And boy was he wrong.
After Kyle had finished his performance, Walliams said: “I thought it was really good,” before hitting the gold button. “Well done Kyle,” said Walliams. “It was a really, really moving performance.”
While the other judges said (Simon Cowell) “You gave every single ounce you could possibly give to that performance” and Alesha described his story as being like a “fairytale”.
Kyle Tomlinson’s Journey on Britain’s Got Talent
Kyle Tomlinson’s performance of “Hallelulaj” made him a power house in the competition. He went into the finals with other amazing acts such as stand-up comedy, dancer, comic magician, pianist, illusionist and other unique performers.
The singer’s performance throughout the competition was amazing. Although he never did any gospel hits anymore, he made it through the finals with other amazing acts. At the end, the winner was Tokio Myers who is an amazing pianist.
But what this story had proved is that when you listen to a critique, you have to listen with an open mind. Like what Kyle did, he got a vocal coach and improved his voice and his style. This made him a strong contender for the crown and we could not be happier for him.
Check his golden-buzzer performance of ‘Hallelujah’ here: