After sneaking into Rough Trade without queuing on Record Store Day last year, my best friend and I attempted to browse through the cramped shelves; we left the ever increasing crowd and headed to one of South London's hidden gems – Rat Records, in Camberwell. It was as I was flicking through their hip-hop section (yes really), that I was stopped by a voice, singing beautifully in Spanish filling the tiny shop; the voice, belonged to one Rebekah Delgado.

Sing You Through The Storm marks Delgado's first, and free, EP after touring the world including stops in Spain and Italy, garnering support wherever she goes. Sing You Through The Storm begins just with Delgado's vocal and a piano backing that evolves into so much more as the rousing final choruses kick in that embody feelings of late Summertime as Delgado is joined by a choir that perfectly captures the warm and sense of community that this track instils in the listener. Already a fan favourite when played in a live setting, there's no doubt that there'll be many a slightly inebriated sing-along to this track to come.

For all the light and happiness of the first track, 'Little Boy Blue' showcases the more sinister song writing ability on offer from Delgado. The guitar that drives the track is a musical outlet for the aggressive content of the lyrics like "little boy blue, was the devil" that are delivered by a persona that seems of no relation to the one on the previous track. Rebekah has roots in Spain, and 'Trying To Forget' is steeped in the musical styles of the country. Delgado's voice has echoes of Regina Spektor in that both artists can hold often quite raw emotions in their vocal delivery, not just simply relying on the content of their lyrics to tell their tales of love and loss.

Just when you think you may have got Rebekah Delgado all figured out, your ears are treated to a parting gift in the form of a Johnny Nothing remix of 'Dub Don't Sleep', which is a different beast entirely to anything from Sing You Through The Storm, it does not seem like a total departure from the heart of the EP, cancelling out any potential qualms that such a track would not be in keeping with the emotive vain the runs through. Johnny Nothing may have just created the dubstep equivalent of a power ballad.

Since that day in Camberwell, it's clear that Rebekah has been honing her writing ability, the result of which is a delightful EP that is a joy to listen to. My only complaint is that I find myself craving for more than just four tracks but I will just have to sit patiently; humming, in wait of a full length release in the future.