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Anjunadeep is excited to welcome Berlin-based producer Paul Baule to the fold with his debut label release, ‘Zillion EP’.
Fans of the label may recognise the lead track ‘Illusionist’ from recent flagship compilation ‘Anjunadeep 14’, curated and mixed by label heads James Grant and Jody Wisternoff, where its delicate production stood out, even among over 40 other brilliant tracks.
Paul Baule has previously released on Amsterdam-based Click Records, as well as local Berlin labels Mind Field and Rebellion der Träumer, and earned himself support from DJ’s including Gabriel & Dresden, Jonas Rathsman, Alfa Romero, Frost and Mees Salomé.
Paul Baule’s ‘Zillion EP’ is a masterclass in delicately-produced electronica that makes for an emotive listening experience, out June 6 on Anjunadeep.
Release Date: 6th June 2023
[07:34] Au Max
[16:36] Oortic Clouds
Visualiser: Paul Baule
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The Nature of Music and Its Effects
Music is the art of combining vocal or instrumental sounds for beauty of form or emotional expression according to cultural standards of rhythm, melody and, in Western music, harmony. The simplest folk song and the most complex electronic composition belong to the same activity. Aside from its role as accessory to words (as in choral music and various styles of plainchant), the protean nature of music is confirmed by its easy alliances with other arts, especially drama and ritual.
Attempts to account for the appeal of music and its effects have, since the 19th century, ranged widely in their chief points of view. A common feature of these is their reliance on extramusical preoccupations: for humanist psychologists, including the American Gordon Allport and Abraham Maslow, music is one among many means toward self-fulfillment, integration and self-actualization; for spiritual existentialists (such as Karl Jaspers and Martin Buber) it transmits transcendent overtones; for expressionism (such as the German composer Alban Berg and his pupils Schoenberg and Ernst Krenek) it carries doctrinaire moral imperatives.
Many philosophers have emphasized the mathematical foundation of music. The Platonic-Aristotelian doctrine that musical tones and melodies reflect and imitate the movements of heavenly bodies was continued by the Italian astronomer Pietro d’Alessandro (1605-1647), who formulated his theory of the harmony of the spheres. The faithful Platonist Rene Descartes (1596-1650) prescribed temperate rhythms and simple melodies so that music would not produce imaginative, exciting and hence immoral effects.