Soul as a unique music box designed to help you relax, unwind and meditate using over 250 carefully crafted sounds providing sounds of the wilderness combined with a breathing light. SOUL is designed to play eight sets of natural sounds. All the sounds are recorded individually from the source of origination. The recordings are done using professional equipment and perfected by sound engineers.
For more stories like this one, subscribe to Real Humans on Apple Podcasts or Spotify. Renee Blanche was driving alone in the mountains of Colorado, confident in her Subaru purchased specifically with this annual trip in mind, when she decided to take a scenic detour: Berthoud Pass, elevation 11,307 feet.
Acclaimed Rapper Drake, aka Drizzy, aka Champagne Papi, has tried on many alter egos for each era of his music. Drake has collected an impressive amount of accolades in the past decade, such as his collection of 100 awards, including four Grammy Awards from 44 nominations. With the release of...
One of the great pleasures of recent times has been the rediscovery of the post-Throbbing Gristle catalogue of Chris Carter and Cosey Fanni Tutti, both in reissues of their older work and in their continuing creativity as Carter Tutti and Carter Tutti Void. Now Mute reissue (on vinyl for the first time) two remix albums from Chris Carter that have been out of print for quite some time.
Gothic/Industrial artist, NUDA has just unveiled her new video for the track, “What Did You Want To Happen?” The track appears on her latest album, Mindful Tragedies. It deals with the struggle with mental health that NUDA has had for years. NUDA was diagnosed with Bipolar Disorder in 2017. There...
Chords Of Orion
The best new songs we heard this week: Kehlani's hymn, Snail Mail's bloody valentine, Nick Cave's confession
Every Friday, EW's music team runs down the five best songs of the week. In today's edition, Kehlani has a spiritual awakening, Snail Mail sends a bloody valentine, Nick Cave confronts his ghosts, Miko Marks covers Creedence, and Tonstartssbandht can't catch a break. "Altar" — Kehlani. The R&B standout's sentimental...
The New Yorker
The British director Terence Davies, whose films connect style to emotion both exquisitely and inventively, is also one of the great cinematic autobiographers. His third feature, “The Neon Bible,” from 1995 (now streaming free on Tubi and Pluto), is a deflected autobiography—it’s an adaptation of a novel written by the teen-age John Kennedy Toole, and it tells the story of the birth of a lonely, troubled boy’s aesthetic sensibility. It’s the first of Davies’s mighty run of expressly literary features. These include “The House of Mirth,” simply one of the best American literary adaptations ever filmed (and it’s not available to stream—hold on to your DVDs), “A Quiet Passion,” and his new film, “Benediction,” a bio-pic of the poet Siegfried Sassoon, which premièred this week, at the Toronto Film Festival, and is scheduled for a U.S. release next year. “The Neon Bible” is also—like all of Davies’s features—a musical, of a personal and original sort. Davies has said that the art that movies most resemble is music. (I agree.) He has spoken of (and, for that matter, autobiographically filmed) the awakening of his own sensibility through the singing—women’s domestic, casual singing—that filled daily life during his childhood, in Liverpool, as well as through the Hollywood musicals that have been his inspirations ever since then. “The Neon Bible” tells the story of a professional singer who bursts into the narrow life of a boy in a small town in the South. The singer is portrayed by one of the greatest of all actors, Gena Rowlands, who takes over the film with passion and style, just as her character does the boy’s life.
A horror movie is only as good as its soundtrack. From the truly terrifying use of dissonant pieces by Lygeti and Penderecki in The Shining to The Haxan Cloak’s eerie themes for the horrific summer-festival grotesqueries in Midsommar, a horror film just isn’t complete without the sonic element to make the terror really come alive. Even Philip Glass’ score for the first iteration of Candyman—a film that the composer admitted to not even really liking all that much—gives it a thoroughly eerie atmosphere. There are exceptions—like the generally playful musical accompaniment to the original Wicker Man, which is a horror film only insomuch as the final scene is one that makes its impact in shock and surprise. But the scarier the soundtrack, the scarier the film.
In a conversation that is as colourful as their music, Collar and Flume dive into topics about 2000’s trance music, the glorious phenomenon of bad trends and using dog hair as recycled fashion. Grungy, alternate artist Collar (Spencer) and dance, electronic artist Flume (Harley) asked each other some seriously quizzical...
San Francisco's Cold Beat just released their fifth album, War Garden, which puts a wonderfully warm spin on darkwave postpunk, with great songs and great production. You can listen to the whole album below. The album's title comes from the "victory gardens" of WWII, where people were encouraged to grow...
Last week’s ASEAN Music Showcase Festival (AMS) brought together 28 music acts from seven ASEAN countries: Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, Cambodia, and Vietnam. One of the festival’s most compelling acts is Omens Radio, who performed on Saturday, September 11. Represented by Phnom Penh-based producers Daniel Omens and Florist,...
Our complete podcast series is available on these fine platforms and on Mixcloud + Soundcloud - below at the end of the post is our complete Ambient Meditation Series and Spotify Playlist that is updated weekly:. Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Acast | TuneIn | Pocket Casts | Breaker...
Every Friday, pop critics for The New York Times weigh in on the week’s most notable new songs and videos. Just want the music? Listen to the Playlist on Spotify here (or find our profile: nytimes). Like what you hear? Let us know at [email protected] and sign up for our Louder newsletter, a once-a-week blast of our pop music coverage.
Your EDM Interview: D&B Fanatics Rejoice! ‘Renegade Snares: The Resistance and Resilience of Drum & Bass’ Book Is Out Now
If anyone is qualified to write a definitive book about the history and culture of any given EDM genre, it’s Ben Murphy and Carl Loben, the former and current Editors-In-Chief, respectively, of DJ Mag. Lucky for drum & bass and its denizens that these two pillars of rave news also happen to be heads. Their hotly anticipated book, Renegade Snares: the Resistance and Resilience of Drum & Bass is out today, September 17.