Thanks. For comparison:
right around the 5:24 mark
It may sound utterly different to you, but this is what I reminded of by
those precise moments in your piece (which has much more going for it than
On Fri, Apr 27, 2018 at 7:19 PM, Louigi Verona <louigi.verona(a)gmail.com>
Oh yeah, I understood, I meant exactly the chirping
sound at 26.00. I even
opened the project in the sequencer and also ran Kluppe and Camel Space to
reproduce the sound and make sure I am giving you accurate information.
On Sat, Apr 28, 2018, 01:04 Paul Davis <paul(a)linuxaudiosystems.com> wrote:
> I wasn't referring to the arpeggiation (really, in TD's case, it's
> actually a 16 or 32 step analog sequencer) but the "chirping" sound right
> around 25:53 and becomes more obvious at 26:16 . You also used it around
> 14:08. "filter and a sequencer" sounds like a likely explanation.
> Anyway, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E7t8eoA_1jQ
> On Fri, Apr 27, 2018 at 6:46 PM, Louigi Verona <louigi.verona(a)gmail.com>
>> Hey everyone!
>> Thank you for the kind words, I am very happy you are enjoying the
>> Any and all sonic references to Tangerine Dream are always accidental,
>> as to this day I never listened to Tangerine Dream, although have skimmed
>> through several tunes after being told that some of my tunes that feature
>> arpeggiation seem to remind people of Tangerine Dream. Right now quickly
>> clicked through Rubicon on YouTube. Arpeggiation part in the end is not
>> bad, although a little outdated, I guess.
>> I think the reason why some of my arpeggiating tunes remind people of
>> Tangerine Dream is that setting up an arpeggiating bassline as a backbone
>> of a tune and then putting things on top is an extremely simple idea that
>> many musicians come up with. As I do have a minialistic approach in my
>> music, it is possible that it sounds similar to what they did back in the
>> day. Either way, Tangerine Dream has never been part of my musical diet,
>> but I don't mind people hearing these unintentional references, this is
>> always very interesting.
>> As to the part at 26 minute, I think this is a pad loop that I played
>> through Kluppe sent through a chain of CamelSpace ran though Festige and
>> then through Rakarrack, powered by an almost 100% wet signal Long Reverb of
>> the reverb module. The "watery" feeling is created by CamelSpace,
>> provides a filter and a sequencer which is capable of gating and changing
>> the cutoff frequency value. An incredible VST plugin, although I actually
>> rarely use it for ambient.
>> So, a mix of Linux and VST technology here. But as far as I remember,
>> this was probably the only non-Linux piece of tech I've used here.
>> On Fri, Apr 27, 2018 at 9:07 PM, Paul Davis <paul(a)linuxaudiosystems.com>
>>> Love it. Especially love the (possibly accidental) sonic references to
>>> Rubicon (Tangerine Dream) e.g. at about the 26 minute mark. What is that?
>>> On Mon, Apr 23, 2018 at 5:16 AM, Louigi Verona <louigi.verona(a)gmail.com
>>> > wrote:
>>>> Announcing a new release of project "droning", tune 281
"The Bay of
>>>> *Stream it here:* https://louigi.bandcamp.com/
>>>> *Word from the author:*
>>>> Extensive work went into this creation.
>>>> I wanted the tune to create a feeling that this is one solid
>>>> composition, not a soundtrack with distinct segments, but something
>>>> like an ocean which is in one instance is calm and in the other -
>>>> But still just one single ocean.
>>>> To all of you travelers out there, and to those of us who find
>>>> visiting nonexistent places important.
>>>> *Technical specs:* Qtractor, Rakarrack, Carla, Kluppe, seq24 and a
>>>> number of LV2 plugins. Zyn is used, although a number of sounds came
>>>> other sources.
>>>> Louigi Verona
>>>> Linux-audio-dev mailing list
>> Louigi Verona