Following the shocking elimination of Jon Mero on the Nov. 21 results show, “The Voice” is now down to just 11 artists hoping to win season 13. We asked you if one of the remaining members of Team Adam Levine sounds most like a winner or do you think that one of the other three coaches — Miley Cyrus, Jennifer Hudson,and Blake Shelton — has the best of the Top 11.
Thousands of you voted in our poll so far and just three of the 11 contestants registered double digit support. Levine’s lone female artist, Addison Agen, is the pick of a whopping 25% of readers while Shelton’s Chloe Kohanski is close behind at 23%. Hudson’s only male artist, Noah Mac, is third with 18% of the total tally. None of the other eight artists merited more than 8% of the vote.
If you haven’t voted in the poll yet, take a look at our recap of the performances from the first live show on Nov. 20 and then cast your ballot for your choice for champ. Be sure to sound off in the comments section.
You can now start making winner and elimination predictions for “The Voice” at the bottom of this post. You can keep changing your predictions until just before the live shows air. You’ll compete to win bragging rights and a $100 Amazon gift certificate on any shows with live episodes. (See our contest rules and sound off with other fans in our reality TV forum.)
Addison Agen: “She Used to Be Mine” (Team Adam Levine): 25%
Sara Bareilles wrote and recorded this song for her stage adaptation of the 2007 film “Waitress” and included on her fifth studio album, “What’s Inside: Songs from Waitress” (2015).
Chloe Kohanski: “Thank You” (Team Blake Shelton): 23%
Kohanski did herself proud with her version of Dido’s 1998 tune written for the movie “Sliding Doors.” It peaked at number three on the Hot 100.
Noah Mac: “Speed of Sound” (Team Jennifer Hudson): 19%
The members of Coldplay wrote this track for third studio album, “X&Y” (2005). It reached the Top 10 in the US and was a number one hit in the UK.
Janice Freeman: “The Story” (Team Miley Cyrus): 8%
Freeman closed the show with this song that folk rock singer Brandi Carlile wrote with Phil Hanseroth for her 2007 album of the same name. It was featured in “Grey’s Anatomy” later that year and again in 2011 when it was sung by series star Sara Ramirez.
Brooke Simpson: “Praying” (Team Miley Cyrus): 8%
Simpson opened the show with “Praying,” a song recorded by Kesha for her recently released third studio album “Rainbow”; it was a Top 30 hit. She wrote the song with Ben Abraham, Andrew Joslyn, and its producer, Ryan Lewis.
Davon Fleming: “Love On Top” (Team Jennifer Hudson): 4%
Inspired by playing Etta James in the 2008 musical biopic “Cadillac Records,” Beyonce wrote this song with Terius Nash and Shea Taylor for her fourth studio album “4” in 2011. It was it was her sixth solo effort to reach number one on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.
Keisha Renee: “Midnight Train to Georgia” (Team Blake Shelton): 4%
Renee tackled this 1973 number-one hit single by Gladys Knight & the Pips that was included on their 1973 LP “Imagination.” It won the 1974 Grammy Award for Best R&B Vocal Performance By A Duo, Group Or Chorus.
Ashland Craft: “Delta Dawn” (Team Miley Cyrus): 3%
This song written by former child rockabilly star Larry Collins and songwriter Alex Harvey, was a 1972 top ten country hit for Tanya Tucker and a number one hit for Helen Reddy in 1973.
Red Marlow: “The Church on Cumberland Road” (Team Blake Shelton): 3%
The country music group Shenandoah released this song in released in January 1989 as the second single from their album “The Road Not Taken.” It was their first number-one hit in the United States. It was written by Bob DiPiero, John Scott Sherrill and Dennis Robbins.
Shi’Ann Jones: “Vision of Love” (Team Jennifer Hudson): 2%
This was the debut single by Mariah Carey from her self-titled 1990 album; it spent four weeks at number one. It was written by Carey and Ben Margulies.
Adam Cunningham: “Against All Odds (Take a Look at Me Now)” (Team Adam Levine): 1%
Just before the halfway point of the evening, Cunningham sang this 1984 number one for Phil Collins, who composed it for the film of the same name.