The wonderful thing about Perloff-Giles’ love affair with songwriting is that it did not suddenly transform him into some cliche’d confessional balladeer. First, there were the professional considerations. His time in music-biz songwriting rooms, his way with a melody and his electronic production acumen all opened doors, and he’s continued contributing songs to the likes of Adam Lambert and Lauv, even receiving a writing credit for Celine Dion’s “Imperfections.” But it is the way that his increased comfort and focus as a writer has broadened Wingtip’s musical focus and opened the emotional gates of what it is that Nick Perloff-Giles’s songs might contribute to the world, that’s stuck.