• Buy/Stream: https://anjunadeep.co/wrmrmx
• Follow Anjunadeep New Releases: https://anjunadeep.co/newreleases
• Listen to the Anjunadeep Discography: https://anjunadeep.co/discog
• Listen to Anjunadeep Radio 24/7: https://anjunadeep.co/radio
• Join our newsletter for updates: https://anjunadeep.com/gb/join
Anjunadeep mainstay Marsh delivers a brilliant rework of Andy Moor & Adam White’s ‘The Whiteroom’.
First released in 2004 on trance label Liquid Asset, the original single became a firm favourite with Above & Beyond who played it in their standout BBC Radio 1 Essential Mix in 2004, and brought it back into the trance community’s attention when they included it in their set at California’s Dreamstate Festival in 2019. The original single saw a full re-release on sister label Anjunabeats in 2021, and has accumulated over 3M streams so far across all DSPs.
Marsh’s new ‘The Whiteroom’ remix was premiered in his set at London’s Drumsheds for Above & Beyond’s ABGT450 celebrations in front of a crowd of 10,000. Since then, it’s been a highly sought-after remix from fans and wowed again at Marsh’s performance in iconic venue Printworks London.
Release date: 12 August 2022
• Youtube: http://Anjunadeep.lnk.to/DeepSubcc
• Website: http://www.anjunadeep.com
• Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/anjunadeep
• Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/anjunadeep
• Spotify: https://Anjunadeep.lnk.to/NewReleasesYo/spotify
• Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/anjunadeep
• SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/anjunadeep
• Reddit: https://reddit.com/r/AboveandBeyond/
• Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/anjuna
• Discord: http://www.discord.gg/anjuna
• Join our newsletter: https://anjunadeep.com/signup/
The Philosophy of Music
Historically, the language of music lacked precise semantics, and different listeners derive varying meanings from the same piece of music. The difficulty of rendering these meanings through written or spoken language is well-known, and the verbal explication only raises more questions than it resolves. As a result, music is often pronounced to be without meaning by philosophers who assert that all meaning is capable of rendition. Regardless of this ambiguity, the subjectivity of music has long fascinated philosophers.
Across all cultures and periods, music has permeated all aspects of human society, and is the most popular form of art. From the simplest folk song to the most elaborate electronic composition, music is a fundamental part of human societies. Its ability to reflect human emotion has been widely credited throughout history. Popular culture has consistently exploited the emotional effects of music, including its use in advertising, psychotherapy, and geriatric care.
In addition to its religious value, St. Augustine valued music for its utility in the religion. Yet, he was wary of the sensual element inherent in music. As such, he argued that the words should never come first in music. His views were in line with those of the Stoic philosopher, Thomas Aquinas. The Stoics placed greater emphasis on the power of music and its role in human life. Thus, music has been viewed as a powerful tool in the service of virtue and moderation.
Despite this ambivalence, music has always been acknowledged as a part of human life. In fact, no one has argued for the necessity of music. Even the ancient Greek philosopher Democritus argued that music arose out of superfluous things. The view is still widely held today, but recent advances in psychological understanding of play have begun to change this. In many ways, music has always been a part of human life, and should be studied in the context of human beings.