Pamela Moore (Singer) Bio, Age, Family, Queensrÿche, Resurrect Me

Last Updated on by Sabina

Pamela Moore Biography

Pamela Moore, best known as Queensÿche’s Sister Mary, is an American singer-songwriter, and veteran entertainer. She mixes hard rock, heavy metal, melodic rock and industrial music while her earlier years delved into pop and electronica.

Pamela was introduced to theater at a young age and she developed a passion for performing on stage. Pamela studied with the music program in high school and she taught herself how to play steel-string acoustic guitar and piano.

She released her two first albums, Take a Look and You Won’t Find Me There in the early eighties. Both of the albums were critically acclaimed, but record label problems put an early end to her budding recording career. She continued to perform with live club bands. Moore was repeatedly hired for many radio and TV advertisements doing voice overs and singing Jingles.

She was also tapped to be the voice of Sister Mary on Queensrÿche’s concept album Operation: Mindcrime in 1988. The album became a commercial success and as a result of that, she started performing live with them. Moore then became the singer for the band Radar and she relocated to New York City to record their 2000 debut album, R.P.M. Moore moved back to Seattle after Radar disbanded in 2001.

Pamela released a full-length album, Stories from a Blue Room in 2006. The album contained all the songs written by Moore and former Rorschach Test guitarist Benjamin Anderson. It was produced by Neil Kernon and recorded at Sonic Ranch studio in El Paso, Texas and Robert Lang Studios in Seattle. Several artists including, Terri Nunn, Jeff Loomis, and Michael Wilton all made guest appearances on this record.

Pamela Moore Photo

Pamela Moore Age

Moore was born in Seattle, Washington, USA. The proven musical powehouse has not yet disclosed her date of birth.

Pamela Moore Family

Moore has not yet disclosed any information concerning her parents, she has one sister and four brothers. She is also a cousin of singer and actress Terri Nunn (Berlin).

Pamela Moore Boyfriend

Moore has not disclosed any information on her dating life.

Pamela Moore Career

Her album “Behind the Veil” was unleashed to the public on May 1, 2018 with a team of masterful musicians. The artists included Rudy Sarzo- Bass, Casey Grillo – Drums, Michael Posch – Guitar and orchestration and newcomer, Craig Church – Guitar and orchestration. It also had special guests such as, Ralf Scheepers, Randy Piper and Elliot Anders.

Billboard (magazine) won the exclusive premiere of Moore’s “WiFi Zombie” video on June 19, 2018. She is a very successful vocal and performance coaching business.

Pamela Moore Queensrÿche

Moore has performed with the heavy metal band Queensrÿche on several occasions. The most notable one is on the song “Suite Sister Mary” on Queensrÿche’s 1988 concept album Operation: Mindcrime. She startyed performing live with the band after the album’s commercial success.

On the 1990-1991 Empire tour, Moore made her first public appearance with them. She partici[pated in filming and recording of Operation: Livecrime. Moore also appeared on 2002’s Live Evolution and 2006’s Mindcrime at the Moore. She revived her role as Sister Mary on the sequel album Operation: Mindcrime II, which was released in 2006.

In 2012, she performed with the version of Queensrÿche fronted by Todd La Torre. In 2013, Moore provided vocals on the song “A World Without” on their self-titled album Queensrÿche. Moore performed at the album’s release party, “Suite Sister Mary”, “Eyes of a Stranger”, and “Silent Lucidity” with them.

Pamela Moore Resurrect Me

Moore released Resurrect Me album on May 14, 2013. The album features a more contemporary metal sound compared to her previous solo albums. Resurrect Me is a work collaboration between Moore and Radakka guitarist Michael Posch. It features guest appearances by Ralf Scheepers on the song ‘Sky is falling’, as well as background vocals.

Lead guitarist in the progressive metal band Nevermore, Jeff Loomis featured on song ‘Awakening’. On May 8, 2013, a video for the song “Paranoia”.

Pamela Moore Albums

  • 1981 Take a Look – Pamela Moore
  • 1982 You Won’t Find Me There – Pamela Moore
  • 1988 Operation: Mindcrime – Queensrÿche
  • 1992/2001 Operation: Livecrime – Queensrÿche
  • 2000 R.P.M. – Radar
  • 2002 Live Evolution – Queensrÿche
  • 2004 A Retrospective – Pamela Moore
  • 2006 Operation: Mindcrime II – Queensrÿche

Stories from a Blue Room – Pamela Moore

Mindcrime at the Moore – Queensrÿche

  • 2008 Sent from Heaven (EP) – Solna
  • 2008 The Second Coming – Eden’s Curse
  • 2009 Eurameric – Solna
  • 2013 Resurrect Me – Pamela Moore
    Words Thoughts Actions – Marco Ricardo
    Queensrÿche – Queensrÿche
  • 2018 Behind The Veil Pamela Moore

Pamela Moore Twitter

Pamela Moore Interview

Adopted from:

Interviewer: Describe the moment and time you first realized you could sing.

Pamela Moore: Oh gosh… maybe a more accurate question would be, “…When did you start singing”   (laughing). My mother has said that when I was about three or four years old, I would constantly sing at the top of my lungs making up my own melodies and words that never made sense but I sure sang them proudly! That passion I just never grew out of, I guess (smile).

Interviewer: Which singers or bands have had the most impact in your career?

Pamela Moore: This question is always so difficult for me to answer because I find so many artists (men and women) who inspire me all the time! But, if we are talking about my earlier influences I would have to say the Wilson sisters of Heart.

As a teenager, I would be completely enthralled watching them perform. Nancy has such great presence and looks so damn sexy playing that guitar and singing. And her sister Ann? My God! The woman is SPECTACULAR, even to this day! Vocally she has power but can be tender; she has range, color and her expressive delivery is magical!  Other songwriters? Many. Just too many to mention. Seriously, my taste in music is very eclectic and open to so many genres of music.

Interviewer: Do you think the metal scene is friendly to women? Feel free to elaborate.

Pamela Moore: Ugh. I seem to grapple with this question even more so as I mature. Age seems to be more of the culprit but women in general seem to bare the burden at a higher level visually than do men.   Perhaps the ‘metal’ community can be a bit of a good ‘ole boys club, too, but women are powerful beings. We can rock and we can roll, and there is no reason not to do so!  It is what it is… be smart, hold your head high, don’t forget to smile, give a little wink and by all means wear that sexy little outfit if you want (smile)!!!

Interviewer: You recently launched the Pamela Moore Icon Design Contest. Did you select the winner? If so, when will you reveal the final design?

Pamela Moore: No winner just yet…  I’ve received some really great idea’s but I feel the Icon/Symbol should be a very definitive design that resonates with me and my brand. So, I’m keeping it open until the right one pops up! I have faith it will happen! No hurries…

Interviewer: We LOVE your latest album, Resurrect Me. You’re truly a trailblazer for women in prog rock. Tell us about the creative process for the album – did you write, produce, etc.?

Pamela Moore: Thank you so much. Resurrect Me was truly a labor of love. It took nearly four years to finish but the positive response has been overwhelming, very emotional and validating! I feel very fortunate and blessed.

During those four years, I had a lot of growing up to do. I was experiencing a very painful divorce, moving from my hometown of Seattle to Chicago, then moving back only a couple of years later. Life got in the way, but for me became the perfect “breeding ground” for the songwriting process. Needless to say, I was feeling a lot!

Michael Posch and I wrote all of the songs on the album except for the song “Breaking Down,” which I co-wrote with my dear friend, Brooke Lizotte. Michael and I also co-produced the CD along with his friend Mark Alano and Chuck Macek. It was Chuck who also mixed the record.  Because I moved back home, we were forced to write the material long distance which worked pretty well, actually.

Thanks to technology, Michael would send over his music files filled with these wonderful, guitar riff-laden, musical compositions! I would write and record my melody and lyric idea’s, move around the format if I had to, then send the files back to Michael. I loved the whole process. Am looking forward to doing it again…

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