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Hailing from Regina, Saskatchewan, Connie Kaldor was born Constance Isabelle Kaldor. She was born on 9 May 1953. Famous as a a Canadian contemporary folk singer/songwriter, Connie wins over the fans by her legendary live performances. She graduated from Campbell Collegiate in Regina in 1972 and the University of Alberta in 1976 with a degree in theater. She has worked with various theater groups until 1979, when she left this to pursue a full-time music career. In 1981, she created her own independent record label, Coyote Entertainment, with which she has released nine albums to date. Connie is three times winner of the Juno Award for best children's album in 1989, 2004, and 2005, though most of her music is for adults. She also co-authored the theme song for the animated television series which was based on the comic strip "For Better or For Worse". The song released in 2000.

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Connie has toured and performed in major cities including India, China, Europe the United States. She has appeared at most major concert venues in Canada. She has shared the stage with many renowned artists including Shawn Colvin, Sylvia Tyson, the Chieftains, Daniel Lanois and Tracy Chapman. She received nomination for a Juno Award for Most Promising Female Vocalist in 1984, for her outstanding performance on the album Moonlight Grocery.

In addition to her own super hit LPs including "One of These Days" in 1981, "Moonlight Grocery" in 1984 and "Gentle of Heart" in 1989, Connie also collaborated with Bim on "New Songs for an Old Celebration" made in 1985. This was a compilation of traditional and original Christmas material.

Connie's is well known for her super hit tracks including 'Bird on a Wing,' 'Maria's Place,' 'Wood River,' 'Wanderlust,' 'Gentle of Heart,' and 'I Go Out Walking.' One of her class song 'Strength, Love and Laughter' has been an important song in Canadian feminist music. 'Bellybutton' has been best-selling with children's audiences. Many of Connie's songs or music have been used in several films including the National Film Board's Prairie Women in 1986, and the independent One Hit in 1990, on CBC TV's 'Fred Penner's Place,' and in dance in Jo Lechay's "Absolute Zero" in 1991. Many famous artists have recorded her songs. These include Forbes, Ronnie Gilbert, Priscilla Herdman, Hart Rouge, Garnet Rogers, Sally Rogers, and several children's performers.

The latest work by Connie "Love Is a Truck" is a typically rich Kaldor album. The title track, despite its deliberately unlikely title, is a pensive look at romances lost and found. Connie says the title has both literal and practical meanings.
"You know, (love) can run you over and I think the song was about a good friend who was thrown off the cliff of love," she explains. "Besides, I wanted a title people would remember."