Eventide Misha Tone Row Step Sequencer (Sneak Preview)

This video, via Reverb, offers a sneak preview of the upcoming Eventide Misha sequencer from the 2022 NAMM Show.

The Eventide Misha is a 28hp Eurorack instrument/sequencer that uses a unique, interval-based approach to playing and creating melodies. It can control and sequence other modules via MIDI or via 3 CV/Gate pairs.


  • Make sound three ways via MIDI, control voltage (with three independent gate/cv pairs) or outputting waveforms via the audio jack
  • External control templates for MIDI and QWERTY keyboards
  • 100 factory scales and additional slots for up to 100 user/custom scales (Scala support)
  • Tone row based sequencer inspired by the classic compositional technique used in serial music
  • Comprehensive control of sequence playback to easily manipulate and expand upon your musical ideas
  • Create rhythmic variations using clock division
  • Four user-assignable buttons
  • 18 user presets
  • CV inputs for external trigger/control sources
  • Clock input for syncing to external sources. User configurable PPQ settings
  • Audio output for internal oscillator
  • Polyphony via 3 CV outputs or MIDI
  • Micro-USB for easy firmware updates using Eventide Device Manager
  • Micro-SD card for saving/loading scales and settings

Pricing and Availability

The Eventide Misha will be available this summer for $599 USD.

16 thoughts on “Eventide Misha Tone Row Step Sequencer (Sneak Preview)

  1. Something about this demo had me thinking about Mr. Rogers, particularly when the train would come.
    Anyway…this is rad. Telling myself I need to not buy another module but it just looks so fun.

      1. “…The way it can iterate up and down through the steps in a musical way is what’s interesting.”
        Which is what Instascale does.

        1. I don’t mean in terms of a quantized scale but musical intervals I, III, V…. Maybe it’s the same. But I’ve heard Leon G describe them differently.

      1. I’d be interested in a HW only module too! Ideal usecase for me would be to connect it btween my edrums and a synth. A bonus mode would be a keyboard split mode that could trigger something like as AAS Strum which uses some keys to pick strings and another for chords and notes.

    1. I programmed this interval transposition thingy for a teensy, it is quiet fun to play, (Scales selectable via cc) but i would never pay 600 bucks for that module. Also, I´m not a prof coder but i wrote the transposition feature in about an afternoon.

  2. the most un-eventide product ever. what’s wrong with them? after all the wonderful DSP; this thing? *yawn*

    1. yup, n u kan reed reely gud 2. this stuff is only of use when you have an infinite number of monkeys playing synths; which is exactly where we are in the modern music scene.

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