Cubicolor – Sometime Not Now (@CubicolorMusic )

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British/Dutch trio Cubicolor share their highly-anticipated album ‘Sometime Not Now’.

The three-piece electronic band – AKA Tim Digby-Bell, Peter Kriek and Ariaan Olieroock – are armed with their most accomplished record to date, ‘Sometime Not Now’. Created during the pandemic as a response to a body of work that was previously scrapped, the band rediscovered their desire to bring those tracks back to life. The band add: “It wasn’t the right time in 2019 for these songs, but we really feel it is now.” With enough time and reflection, they were able to come back to the tracks with fresh minds envisioning new opportunities in technological advancements taking place in the world. “When we decided to drop a whole album, it felt like a relief on the one hand but also like admitting defeat on the other hand. We just couldn’t push that train up that hill at that point in time, and that was very frustrating. A lot of doubt and confusion crept in as well because of this. But sometimes you just need to give something time. When we picked the tracks up again in 2020, the doubt and confusion had evaporated. Instead of road blocks we saw opportunities.”

Full of music that the band has had in their arsenal for a long time, the 12-track record is filled with introspection, self-reflection and critical thinking, whilst being bold and expansive on a musical level. They create warm dreamy soundscapes that take the listener on a beguiling odyssey through the spectrum of the electronic sphere, at once emotive and downbeat, the next uplifting and euphoric. This contrast is perfectly exemplified by the focus track ‘The Outsider’, about which the band says “We wanted to write a bigger tune that encompassed the energy of change, of seeking more and running with it.”

Throughout the record, the band explore their sound, style and pace in a poignant manner, whilst creating a unique and unconventional sonic space. Previously known as 16BL, a hugely accomplished act in the house and techno world throughout the 2000s, Ariaan and Peter had been performing and writing together since their early 20s. Meanwhile, Tim comes from an equally intriguing background as a poet and a playwright. Taking inspiration from philosophy, astronomy, history, the arts and culture, the artists continue to develop their sound, as Peter comments: “As an artist you have to try to create a really big swimming pool of inspiration to swim around in.”

Boasting over 70m streams across their first two albums ‘Brainsugar’ and ‘Hardly A Day, Hardly A Night’, the band have received praise from a multitude of music outlets – including The Independent, Clash Magazine and Line of Best Fit – as well as support from fellow music makers RÜFÜS DU SOL, Tale Of Us, Dixon and Diplo to name a few. With collaborations from artists such as Diplo and Keinemusik, and subtle references from the likes of Debussy, Aphex Twin and Philip Larkin, Cubicolor have created an album that breaks the mould and sets the tone for the future of electronic music. Having produced countless tracks over the years with no sign of slowing down, the trio’s brand new album ‘Sometime Not Now’ is a real landmark moment in the group’s career.

Release date: October 28th 2022

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Facts About Music Festivals

The United States is one of the largest music markets in the world, with a market that stretches far beyond its borders. This makes the United States a trendsetter in the international music industry. In fact, over 70% of the music on Spotify’s Global Top-50 playlist were recorded in the U.S., indicating that American acts are advancing the music industry in their home country. But the American music market is often underexplored by the international music community. This is largely because of its local quirks, which make it unique from other markets.

In the nineteenth century, music festivals began in Germany, Austria, and England. In 1876, Richard Wagner inaugurated a festival in Bayreuth, Germany, featuring his operas and music dramas. The festival continued into the 20th century, when the Crystal Palace in Salzburg became the site of the annual Mozart Festival. The first modern music festival, the Woodstock Music and Art Fair, was held in New York in 1931 and attracted over half a million attendees.

Music festivals also stimulate local economies. In 2014, North American corporations spent $1.5 billion on music-related events and sponsorships. The five largest music festivals made a combined $183 million from ticket sales, not including merchandise, sponsorships, and food and beverage sales. In April 2016, Coachella’s festival in Indio, California, produced $704 million worth of merchandise, and the local economy benefited by $106 million.

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