Yes, for you are a very well rounded person for also, within your self are the sensitivities of an artist. For this must be an advantage over that of so many...
Perhaps it is the moment of mood that catches for the time that is with the currant senses, I am not sure.
It would so seem of the time, mood, and situation is commensurate with the music of the moment. For as time allows, our mood will gather strength with the beat of a certain sound, then diminish as the sound will change in pitch with volume.
When as perchance of depression begins to set in, a sound of Harpsichord will bring welcomed relief, then to think and reason whilst allowance of the pitch, sound and harmony begins.
For then to regain spirit and energy, some upper pitch music as usually found in pop music will suffice to compensate for fatigue induced mental state of mind.
I think perhaps it is of our central nervous system that is susceptible to exterior sound, volume and beat in as much to what our inner ear system in associated sound reception is tuned.
Old fashionate, old school techno sound, hypnotic and deep. The built up with the heavy base beat (classical) and then the synthesizer layers that are woven into it.
This was the music clubbers (techno & House fans) danced all night on in the ninetees (22.00 or 23.00 hours until 5 'o clock in the monring, or sometimes 6, 7 or 8 in the morning. I experienced that in Amsterdam and Arnhem). Good d.j.'s knew how to link one good track to another and create a good sound and atmosphere! Dancing was a nice way to communicate with nice girls and women. Today I don't have the energy of those days.
Warp, commonly referred to as Warp Records, is a pioneering independent English record label, founded in Sheffield in 1989, notable for discovering some of the more enduring artists in electronic music. Founded by Steve Beckett and the late Rob Mitchell from their experiences working at the FON record store, alongside record producer Robert Gordon, the label (whose name was chosen because the original name, 'Warped Records' was difficult to distinguish over the telephone) soon became home to artists who would be influential in electronic music.
Steve Beckett (above) founder of the Warp record label
Record producer and Warp co-founder Robert Gordon
The first release (WAP1) was by Forgemasters (produced by Robert Gordon), whose limited 500 copy pressing of "Track With No Name" was financed by an Enterprise Allowance grant and distributed in a borrowed car. It set a trend for the early releases both in terms of sound, and the use of purple sleeves (designed by The Designers Republic). The follow-up was Nightmares on Wax's "Dextrous", which sold around 30,000 copies. This led to greater commercial success; by its fifth release the label had its first Top 20 chart entry with LFO and their eponymous single, "LFO", which sold 130,000 copies and peaked at #12 in the UK Singles Chart in July 1990; by coincidence, that same month another Warp act, Tricky Disco, reached #14 in the UK chart with another eponymous single, "Tricky Disco". Warp's third record, "Testone" (1990) by Sweet Exorcist (Richard H. Kirk and Richard Barratt), defined Sheffield's bleep techno sound, by making playful use of sampled sounds from Yellow Magic Orchestra's "Computer Game" (1978) and the film Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977). The first album released was Sweet Exorcist's C.C.E.P. in 1991. In the same year Robert Gordon left Warp acrimoniously. Warp went on to release a series of singles and albums from 1992 under the Artificial Intelligence heading, a series of experimental electronic music releases by artists such as Aphex Twin (as Diceman and later Polygon Window), Autechre, B12, the Black Dog, Richie Hawtin and Alex Paterson (of The Orb). Initially all the album releases were gatefold sleeves and coloured vinyl, often with covers by The Designers Republic or Phil Wolstenholme. A VHS compilation of digitally animated music videos called Motion was released in conjunction with the second Artificial Intelligence compilation, and featured an early work by director David Slade. Since then the label has evolved, and later artists were a similarly eclectic group, and included the DJ Andrew Weatherall (as Sabres of Paradise and later as Two Lone Swordsmen), Red Snapper and Antipop Consortium. In 1999, the label released Warp 10: Influences, Classics, Remixes, a compilation spanning six discs, featuring early acid house and techno music that influenced the label and its artists, as well as tracks from Warp's back catalog, and new remixes of Warp material. The collection celebrated the label's tenth anniversary. In 2000, the label moved its operation to London along with its physical music and merchandise store Warpmart. Co-founder Rob Mitchell was diagnosed with cancer in early 2001. He died later that year. In January 2004, Warp launched an online digital music store, Bleep, notable for being among the few stores to completely avoid all digital rights management features in the downloadable tracks, unlike other music stores such as iTunes and Rhapsody. On 27 September 2004, Warp released its second music video compilation, named WarpVision, featuring most of the videos produced from 1989 to 2004. 2005 saw the release of Warp, the first book in the Labels Unlimited series. Written by Rob Young, the book gave an illustrated history of the label, as well as offering a complete discography. The Warp website said the book was “A very beautiful thing and like our very own This Is Your Life". The label more recently began to expand outside of electronica by signing indie rock bands such as !!!, Battles, Born Ruffians, Maxïmo Park, Gravenhurst and Grizzly Bear. For the label's 20th anniversary in 2009, several Warp20 concerts took place in Paris, New York City, Sheffield, Tokyo, Berlin and London.
Artists past and present
!!! Africa Hitech Alexander's Annexe Anti-Pop Consortium Aphex Twin Autechre B12 Babe Rainbow Baledo Battles Beans Bibio Black Dog Productions Boards of Canada Born Ruffians Tyondai Braxton Brian Eno Broadcast Brothomstates Clark Christoph Andersson Coco, Steel and Lovebomb Richard Devine DJ Mujava Diamond Watch Wrists Disjecta Drexciya Jimmy Edgar F.U.S.E. Flying Lotus Gang Gang Dance General Gonjasufi Gravenhurst Grizzly Bear Russell Haswell Home Video Hudson Mohawke The Hundred in the Hands Ishq Jackson and his Computer Band John Callaghan Richard H. Kirk K-HAND Kenny Larkin Leila LFO Jamie Lidell Lonelady Mark Pritchard/Harmonic 313 Maxïmo Park Mira Calix Chris Morris Nice Nice Nightmares on Wax PVT Plaid Plone Prefuse 73/Savath and Savalas Red Snapper Req Rustie Sabres of Paradise Jake Slazenger Seefeel Speedy J Sote Squarepusher Jimi Tenor Tim Exile Two Lone Swordsmen Luke Vibert V.L.A.D. Vincent Gallo
It is interesting of the Brits and their manner of innovation within the music world. I was to attempt to determine what was the motivational factor in this phonomium, for as it is not such. For as to determine the foundation of this music, would not the factor be: Many are from the factory dominated areas of England as of Bristol and Birmingham?
The groupen Portishead is very good, they do not cross over the line of reasonable, but in this stead, appear to cross only against the grain to be heard.
Perhaps my age group is over the line of understanding of the music at present...I am not so sure..
I think perhaps one secret of understanding and enjoyment to be had, is to turn down all lighting, sit back, forget all worldly concerns, and simply listen and let their music seep into the pits of our body and mind.
The world of music, is it not for the many to enjoy? For even of the old masters, theirs were not so well understood in their time, but that time was theirs to live.