This Berlin School style synth jam on twin
Korg Monotribe synths is a great reminder of how powerful even inexpensive synths can be in creative hands.
Here are the technical details:
Sunday Synth Jam: Hypnotic sequencing and waves of ambient synth pads combine in this synth jam, by Matt Hill, Clearing.
Here’s what Hill has to say about the track:
Sunday Synth Jam: Martin Peters ( attorks) latest synth jam, Sadly Imperfect, uses classic synth music elements to create a reflective mood.
Peters explains the technical details below:
Sunday Synth Jam: Bruno Ender Lee takes a retro-inspired synth journey with his live space music/Berlin School track, Synthwaves. Continue reading
Sunday Synth Jam: Here’s a studio improvisation by Eric G., who calls his music “Old EM for a new time.”
He’s not joking about the old school sound, either. Readers may hear strong echoes of early 70′s sound of
Tangerine Dream and Berlin School ( Berliner Schule) music. Continue reading
Sunday Synth Jam: Here’s a synth jam, via René van der Wouden, that features dual Moog synthesizers for melodic lines, a Dave Smith Instruments Mopho sequenced and Roland V-Synth string pads. Continue reading
Posted in Keyboard Synthesizers, Music Videos, Sequencers |
Tagged Berlin School, Dave Smith Instruments, Moog synthesizer, Moog-music, Mopho, René van der Wouden, Roland, Roland V-Synth, Sunday Synth Jam, synth jam, synth music |
Sunday Synth Jam: Reader Bruno Ender Lee has a ‘new’ Roland Juno-106 and features it in this Berlin School space music synth jam.
The track is a studio recording on 3 stereo tracks. All sound was made with the Roland Juno-106.
Bertrand Loreau’s Nostalgic Steps is a new album of electronic music that is inspired by the classic electronic sounds of the 70′s.
This 70′s space music retronica pays tribute to its inspiration – artists like Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre & Michael Hoenig. Indeed, with titles like
Semblance of a Mysterious Dream & Mind Floating, some Berlin School fans may find themselves trying to make explicit connections with the music of Loreau’s predecessors. Continue reading