but I believe people would prefer to have an honest opinion, rather than "what a great site, well done".
As a promotional tool/selling aid the site does very little, and is badly in need of some hard work. People who look for female vocal acts need to know certain things before anything else:-
1. Location - where is the performer based, and will she travel?
2. Images - what does she look like?
3. Repertoire - style and scope.
4. Past performances - a little about previous bookings/venues
All of that should be addressed in clear, concise terms - preferably on the homepage. Inner site pages can expand on the facts and figures, but the homepage is the shop window, and should contain the basic facts - plus a really good image.
I'm going out on a limb to some extent here, but I've read the 'about me' page, and I'm intrigued - Xanna has certainly enjoyed an extraordinary life. I have no doubt that every word is true, but for the record it may be worth making a point about descriptions for the benefit of others.
If you set out to sell yourself as a performer it's essential to ensure that you do not make any claims that aren't 100% accurate. If you claim that you performed before "all the royal heads of Europe" it must be true, or you could find yourself facing a misrepresentation action in court. Bookers can sue if you gild the lily where facts are concerned, so be warned.
Otherwise, the usual comments about site design apply:-
Pay attention to fonts (don't mix too many styles and colours)
Images (particularly important in this context - make sure they're really high quality, and don't drag them to size in your design software; configure the image size before you place it on the page).
Text - keep the text blocks small and concise, no essays.
Contact details - make sure that people know the various ways in which they can contact you, and have an email address that looks professional - [email protected] does not.
Navigation - keep it simple, and keep it on every page, don't maroon people on an image page.
A golden rule with quotations is to make them accurate - William Congreve said: "Music hath charms to soothe a savage breast, To soften rocks, or bend a knotted oak."
He didn't mention savage beasts, and nor should you. Many people make the same mistake, so don't feel bad about it - I should correct it though.