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Published on Sep 7, 2016
Part 1: “What is studio production?” As the gap between sound and music lessens, studio production becomes central to the making and understanding of popular music.
While early recordings tried to capture musical performances, creativity has gradually permeated the recording process. In popular music, the definition of drums extends much further than which of the physical drum kit; composers become artistic producers and vice-versa; effects shape the music; an audio sample is a as significant as a melody; live performances become renderings of studio sessions. How does the M.I.R. community deal with this phenomenon?
ISMIR 2016 tutorial, Columbia University, August 6th, 2016. A tutorial by Emmanuel Deruty and François Pachet, Sony CSL, France.
The tutorial follows the “Why X is interesting” series (http://www.flow-machines.com/why-x-is...) that aims at bridging the gap between technology-oriented and music-related research. It suggests a number of reasons why production is important for MIR, seen from the eyes of an expert (Emmanuel Deruty) and a MIR researcher (François Pachet).
[Merlin] Liberation Music, WMG, [Merlin] PIAS (on behalf of Infectious); UMPI, EMI Music Publishing, Kobalt Music Publishing, AMRA, SOLAR Music Rights Management, UBEM, UMPG Publishing, and 15 Music Rights Societies
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