Jon Gurd – Let Go (Steven Weston Remix)

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UK-based DJ and producer Jon Gurd shares his ‘Phoenix’ remix package, featuring new mixes from Swedish techno star Ida Engberg, renowned producer and engineer Steven Weston and Anjunadeep label up-and-comer Tagavaka.

Released in April this year, Jon’s album ‘Phoenix’ showcased his impeccable production style, and gained him praise from tastemakers including Joris Voorn, Lane 8, Eelke Kleijn and Sultan + Shepard.

An internationally-renowned DJ and producer, Ida Engberg makes her Anjunadeep debut with her remix of ‘Emergence’, transforming the original into a nine-minute, after-hours track. From playing mainstage at some of dance music’s biggest festivals, including Tomorrowland, Awakenings and Ultra Miami, to playing residencies in party island Ibiza, Ida’s positioned herself as a key tastemaker within the techno and deep house scenes.

GRAMMY-nominated producer, songwriter and engineer Steven Weston delivers a serene remix of ‘Let Go’. Leading with cascading synths and syncopated chords, Steven offers a fresh take on the original. He released his Anjunadeep debut EP ‘Alter The Flow’ earlier this year which was quickly playlisted on Sirius XM Chill. The EP has gained over 1.3m streams across Spotify and Apple Music to date, adding to an already impressive list of support from tastemakers including John Digweed, Sasha and CamelPhat and plays on KCRW, Rinse FM and RTE2, to name a few.

Scottish producer Tagavaka stamps his mark on ‘Let Me Go’, utilising the original melodies and adding an array of percussion and organic sounds throughout. With previous releases on the label including ‘Sky’, ‘Extrapolate EP’, and ‘Water EP’, Tagavaka’s euphoric productions have been supported by artists including Adam Port, Eelke Kleijn and Lane 8.

The remix package is closed with Joseph Ashworth’s thundering remix of ‘Emergence’, released earlier this year.

Release date: 16th September 2022

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#Anjunadeep #JonGurd #Phoenix

Facts About Music Genres and Festivals

Recent studies show that music has positive effects on our health. According to a study from the University of Pavia, music triggers physiological changes that control our heart rate, blood pressure, and respiratory function. The researchers found that listening to “rich” classical music phrases, which last about 10 seconds, causes participants’ heart rates to synchronize with the music. This was the same in both groups of subjects, even if half of them had suffered from brain damage.

The Grammy Museum is a great place to learn about the history of music. There are exhibits highlighting the different genres of music as well as how songs are recorded. The museum also aims to educate visitors on the legacy of the Grammy Awards. It pays tribute to some of the world’s most famous Grammy winners, including Michael Jackson, Dolly Parton, and Taylor Swift.

Music festivals have a long history, dating back to the 10th century BC. In Ancient Greece, music festivals included competitions of poetry, drama, and athletic events, as well as music. Despite being so old, music festivals have become an industry. Streaming now accounts for a huge portion of the industry’s revenue in the United States, while physical music sales have decreased.

Some of the largest music festivals take place in Europe. In the 18th century, local singing competitions were held in taverns. The nineteenth century saw the growth of amateur music competitions with prominent figures adjudicating. In 1790, singers from Stoughton and Dorchester competed in a singing competition in Dorchester, Mass.

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