"She was an extraordinary woman": ten years to the day after her death, fans of soul diva Amy Winehouse still think of her. In London, in the district of Camden, many came to pay homage to him, in front of his metal statue sporting his famous beehive hairstyle and which sits near the London market since 2014. Among them, Ravi, who insisted on laying flowers to commemorate the memory of the singer with the deep voice, who died of an overdose at the age of 27. “When I go through difficult times, I like to listen to her music, she helps me and sums up what I feel,” he confesses.
On this sad anniversary, "It's an important thing as a fan to remember Amy for who she was," adds Reese, a 16-year-old college student. "The public remembers her as a drug addict, he regrets, but we should remember her for her talent, her style, her attitude that no one else dared to have." The Briton, who received multiple awards for her album “Back to Black” in 2006, has always put a lot of her personal experiences into her songs, imbued with jazz and soul influences. She often spoke about her problems of alcohol and drug addiction, which ended up affecting her performance and arousing the interest of the paparazzi eager for a photo of her at worst, which the British tabloids adored.