Anyasa – Colaba

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Esteemed Goan dance producer Anish Sood unveils his third release on Anjunadeep under his Anyasa alias. Out June 20, the ‘Apollo EP’ follows his ‘Gaya’ and ‘Athena’ EPs, which have, between them, accumulated over 2.7 million streams, as well as coverage from outlets including Mixmag and Rolling Stone India.

Anyasa is an accomplished DJ and live act, as showcased in multiple set recordings online, including his performance for the launch of Mixmag’s Lab in Goa. He will also be touring internationally this summer, and following a trio of sets at Anjunadeep’s Explorations festival, he will be heading to North America, playing in cities including Toronto, Chicago and San Francisco, alongside a stop at Anjunadeep’s takeover of the Brooklyn Mirage on July 7.

Anyasa has, with his consistent, club-focused productions and energetic performances, earned support from tastemaking DJs including Maceo Plex, Joris Voorn and Marsh, and his new ‘Apollo EP’ is set to reach similar heights. Across the four tracks, Anyasa draws inspiration from the rich cultural tapestry of India, and skilfully marries traditional Indian instrumentation and vocalists with modern electronic dance sounds, making for a unique, yet entirely signature release from the talented producer.

Release Date: 20th June 2023

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#Anjunadeep #Anyasa #ApolloEP

The Philosophy of Music

Music is an art form that, in one guise or another, pervades every society. Its use in psychotherapy, geriatrics, advertising and popular culture testifies to a faith in its capacity to reflect and influence human emotion. It is also a protean art, easily aligning with words, as in song, and physical movement, as in dance.

Throughout history, the meaning of music has been disputed. Plato treated earthly music as a shadow of the divine, while Aristotle emphasized its role as an emotional and functional instrument. The Epicureans and Stoics favored naturalistic views of its function, placing it in the service of moderation and virtue.

More recently, the philosophers Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860) and Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900) introduced a new concept to music theory, that of symbolism. Both emphasized the importance of the listener’s experience and his or her capacity to understand a musical work as a symbolic representation of the world.

While the idea of music as a kind of symbolism has gained broad acceptance, the philosophical basis for its meaning remains controversial. Some, like the 17th-century German astronomer Johannes Kepler (1671-1630), followed the Pythagoreans in believing that music reflected a universal rhythm and that the harmony of the spheres was a result of musical harmonies corresponding to the motions of the planets. Others, such as the French philosopher René Descartes (1596-1650), believed that music was fundamentally mathematical and that its essence lay in a subconscious apprehension of the patterns of numerical relationships.

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