Braxton, Jody Wisternoff & James Grant – SpaceTime (Live from Printworks)

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Watch James Grant and Jody Wisternoff perform ‘SpaceTime’, a collaboration with Braxton, live at Anjunadeep x Printworks 2021.

Since his debut on Anjunadeep with ‘When The Sun Goes Down’, Braxton has been steadily earning a reputation in the dance scene as a formidable producer, with a number of solo production including his recent release with Lauren L’aimaint ‘Holding On’, and remixes for the likes of RÜFÜS DU SOL, Tourist and Grades that have won him support from BBC Radio 1 and Sirius XM.

A fan favourite from the label’s flagship compilation Anjunadeep 13, Braxton teams up with Jody Wisternoff & James Grant on ‘SpaceTime’, featuring vocals from Ursula Rucker. Also featuring on the EP, ‘The River’ features a bold bass and lush pads whilst EP closer ‘(Don’t) Wake Me Up’ leads with break beat drums characterstic to Braxton’s sound. Braxton’s latest EP demonstrates why he’s been supported by Eelke Kleijn, Sasha and Eli & Fur.

Release date: 30th may 2022

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Facts About Genres and Festivals

The 1970s saw the rise of punk rock, a genre that exuded nonconformity and angry rebellion. Born in New York, punk rock was influenced by the underground music scene in Great Britain. Acts such as Ramones, Patti Smith, The Clash, and Black Flag helped define the genre. Later in the decade, the Blues Traveler took a different approach, developing a style that paid tribute to the Grateful Dead, a legendary psychedelic band from the 1960s. The Dead Kennedys, Patti Smith, and The Clash would define punk rock as we know it today.

Philosophers like Plato considered music to be a department of ethics. While he was strict in his disciplinary manner, he saw correspondence between music and character. He advocated simplicity in music and argued that complex music reflected disorder. Furthermore, he thought that music reflected the moral order of the universe. As such, he argued for a varied musical diet, which would include everything from classical to jazz. In the 3rd century ce, Plotinus voiced the idea of the heavenly bodies being imitated by melodies.

Streaming has become an essential part of the music industry, and the evolution of the Internet has helped to change how artists market themselves and make money. Streaming is now the primary source of music revenue for many artists, with streaming now accounting for approximately 85% of all recording revenue. This is a major shift from the traditional method of distribution, where record labels considered artists as commodities to be sold, to the current model of direct contact between musicians and their fans.

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