The evolution and maturity phase of e-music

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It used to be that any house music club worth the name was pumping deep bass by 9 pm, and the crowds would lough through the doors all night. When I was clubbing in London, and later in New York, the feel was hot and the music was electronically created and merged by talented and compelled DJs who knew multiple instruments and were putting them together in new and unique ways to create sounds that had never been heard by human ears.

But today’s club music is made up of the newer generations who have less of an appreciation for the work that goes into composing great music, and more of a knack for developing software and writing their way into fame.

The electronic DJ scene is awash in people whose pretensions are more extreme than their talent for creating sounds and effects and experiences.

Without the cultural push of the underground music scene to make sure the clubs produce the best and most innovative music, there was a gradual destruction of the community that allowed the very coolest and hippest music to be made.

The new movements in the e-music scene are more synthetic, less organic and of course, more dramatic and adopted by the younger generations.

Clubbing has become an experience backed by beats generated on the spot by software developers, and musicians have less of a role in electronic music in clubs than ever before. They are very affordable and sophisticated.

The at-home electronic music scene is now becoming the best place to find new and inspiring artists who are worth following, and the house music that became famous at clubs is now returning to its roots at house parties.

Groups of composers are of house music get together to enjoy each others’ company, but individual composers are also breaking ground with new designer instrumentation that add depth and drama to old arrangements…

Electronic Music… Just for Dancing, or Easy Listening at Home?

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Today’s House music is great for dancing, it’s true, and the genre has come a long way since private DJs were creating mixes in illicit basement dungeons in the late 1980s. The capability that the smartphone, the portable tablet computer, and the talent base that composes, performs and evangelizes house music can only be described as revolutionary.

What is it that keeps house electronic music in the clubs, and prevents even the strongest enthusiasts from adopting the easy listening, enjoyable musical stylings in the home?

As is so often the case, asking the question answers it. The amazing electronic zither performer, Miguel Farg, has put it so well and so succinctly: “House music enables people to act on emotions they will normally suppress.”

The inhibitions, rules and rhythms of ordinary life are swept away in the heady beats, remixes and orchestrations that our most talented composers bring to the electronica landscape.

Letting these raw and heady emotions loose in the home can result in unfortunate and inexplicable consequences, like the procreation between married Theremin enthusiasts.

The more recent proliferation of live-performance electronica is an advance that the genre has needed, and which will help adjust the tone of electronica and bring it more into the home environment.

Putting the iPhone to work making music that calls on multiple instruments, remixes on the spot and generates a top-quality high definition audio file is something our electronica DJs, composers and performance artists have been longing for.

No matter if you’re dancing in your living room or in your bathroom, enjoying house music you’ve heard in clubs and always admired, or out and about with friends and relatives, enjoying the stylings of a live performance electronica artist, house and electronic are the lifeblood of the growing music industry.

Electronic Music: How to Use Electronica to Attract Women and Have a Better Life

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When I was a young man out of college and starting my life on my own, my room in my parent’s house seemed small and a poor place to bring a date. That didn’t stop me! I used my extensive knowledge of electronic music to create an expansive musical space that made women feel comfortable and eager to spend more time in my presence.

The atmosphere that I constructed was that of a romantic villa in the Maldives, complete with warm wading pools and a sunny but frozen tundra that encouraged my conquests to feel nurturing and yet vulnerable in my presence.

The Theremin was, of course, the instrument I used to begin developing a relationship that would potentially last a few hours, and would involve long conversations in which I would explain musical terminology and demonstrate the beauty of Theremin music.

The story told by the Theremin would weave a complex and warm cloak to drape about the shoulders of my date, and envelop both of us in a haze of electronic music.

Other strategies I employed to develop relationships in my younger years were not nearly as successful as those I use today.

My wife of ten months has told me many times how much she appreciated the electronic music composition that wooed her in my bathroom (yes I did get one of those funky sound emitting heads, check out this top rated shower heads article), and which I personally performed at our wedding ceremony in Vegas accompanied by the Elvis who married us.

The saxophones, African drums and extensive choir backing my performance was the highlight of our ceremony. I will often re-enact that special day through the performance of an intimate dance and musical stylings of the Theremin.

The synesthesia of body and sound will awaken the instincts of any woman, should you choose to put your musical skills to the test and create a relationship that could potentially last a good while