Fluida – Trailing Jade

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Following the release of their EP ‘Welcome Home’, British duo Fluida return to the label with their three-track EP ‘Phoenix’. Since their label debut on Anjunadeep Explorations 03, the UK duo have been supported by Joris Voorn, Lee Burridge and Sasha, and released on labels including Get Physical, Kindisch and Fatboy Slim’s Southern Fried Records; in addition to a series of special vinyl-only cuts via their own label.

Title track ‘Phoenix’ opens the EP, leading with an echoing vocal sample and a piano lead. ‘Trialing Jade’ features percussive-laden rhythms whilst EP closer ‘Afterglow’ compromises a meticulously-crafted drum section that showcases Fluida’s production style.

Release Date: 1st July 2022

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The Different Schools of Music Theory and What They Have in Common

There are many different schools of music theory. The earliest theories have been highly controversial, contradictory, and disputed. There is no single correct method, and the various points of view overlap in different proportions. The 19th century psychologist Edmund Gurney merged formalist, symbolist, expressionist, and psychological approaches to music theory. While many other theories are similar, they differ in the way they view musical performance. This article will briefly examine the different schools of music theory and what they have in common.

Ancient philosophers such as Aristotle, Plotinus, and Aristotle both recognized the value of music in society. St. Augustine valued the religious utility of music, but he was wary of its sensual component. He was also concerned that a melody should not supersede words. This belief echoed Greek and Roman philosophical beliefs, but the development of psychological understanding of play has begun to weaken that position.

Nonreferentialists, on the other hand, don’t require an explicit program in music. While they don’t denigrate music that is derived from an extramusical program, nonreferentialists tend to place greater emphasis on the musical meaning rather than the program. Musicologist Leonard Meyer, in his book Emotion and Meaning in Music (1956), spoke of two types of meaning in music: “designative” meanings and “embodied” meanings. Meyer’s approach to music values both kinds of meaning.

In the late 19th century, the symbolists made significant contributions to music theory. Although they emphasized the importance of formalism, symbolists also promoted psychological and social benefits. They saw music as a way to communicate with the mind. It was in these ways that they sought to redefine the meaning of the arts. These contributions influenced many composers and shaped the way music is created today. There are now countless examples of expressive and symbolical elements in music.

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