Ahmond is a singer-songwriter and instrumental composer who has released two self-produced albums.
You can hear his music being played alongside other urban folk contemporaries such as Sufjan Stevens, Patrick Wolf, Beirut, and Regina Spektor on Adult Alternative stations and College Radio. The last track on his debut album was played on the first season of the HBO series Rome.
Prior to Ahmond devoting nearly all of his time to music, he was featured in movies and commercials. He played Diahann Carol and Ruby Dee's great-grandnephew Henry Delaney in the movie Having Our Say. At that time, he was also acting and working as a musical director for a theatre group formed to raise awareness about violence and other social issues.
Ahmond now resides in Los Angeles where he is currently composing music for film and producing a new album to be released in 2016.
Lives in: Los Angeles, California
Occupation: Music Composer, Sound Designer, Actor and Voice Actor
Black Crow White Lie
Film (short) by Chase Michael Wilson (Drama) Composer Carson lives in seedy Hollywood motels with his alcoholic mother, Juliette. To help Carson overcome his surroundings Juliette plants the idea in Carson's head that he has the ability to heal others. Carson, believing his mother's stories, tests his abilities.
Film (short) by Derrick VanDerMillen Composer
Having Our Say: The Delany Sisters' First 100 Years
TV Movie by Lynne Littman (Drama) Actor Tells the story of Sadie and Bessie Delany, two African-American (they preferred "colored") sisters who both lived past the age of 100. They grew up on a North Carolina college campus, the daughters of the first African-American Episcopal bishop, who was born a slave, and a woman with an inter-racial background. With the support of each other and their family, they survived encounters with racism and sexism in their own different ways. Sadie quietly and sweetly broke barriers to become the first African-American home-ec teacher in New York City, while Bessie, with her own brand of outspokenness, became the second African-American dentist in New York City. At the ages of 103 and 101, they told their story to Amy Hill Hearth, a white New York Times reporter who published an article about them. The overwhelming response launched a bestselling book, a Broadway play, and this film. Written by Tommy Peter