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When Robert Ames and Ben Corrigan started crafting the seven tracks on their debut album Carbs, they were having fun. Corrigan, a composer and podcast host, and Ames, a conductor, composer and curator, are often the people who bring other artists' music to life. On Carbs, they had the opportunity to explore their voices as music makers, taking inspiration from their robust history of collaborations and passion for electronic and classical music to create sound that's both cinematic and danceable, built on lush harmony, catchy patterns and driving rhythms that form an outer space trance. Every track presents sonic layers, letting meticulous details unfold across the music's cinematic plane. When writing the music on Carbs, Corrigan and Ames weren't driven by an overarching narrative or theme. Instead, they were driven by spontaneity. "It was a very joyful, pure music making process. And it was just fun to, without any barriers, just make some music and see what came out of the other end," Ames says. "We were just enjoying sound, just enjoying bouncing ideas back and forth," Corrigan says. "It felt like a sanctuary, a little pocket to just have a good time and really get stuck into writing some original music."
When Robert Ames and Ben Corrigan started crafting the seven tracks on their debut album Carbs, they were having fun. Corrigan, a composer and podcast host, and Ames, a conductor, composer and curator, are often the people who bring other artists' music to life. On Carbs, they had the opportunity to explore their voices as music makers, taking inspiration from their robust history of collaborations and passion for electronic and classical music to create sound that's both cinematic and danceable, built on lush harmony, catchy patterns and driving rhythms that form an outer space trance. Every track presents sonic layers, letting meticulous details unfold across the music's cinematic plane. When writing the music on Carbs, Corrigan and Ames weren't driven by an overarching narrative or theme. Instead, they were driven by spontaneity. "It was a very joyful, pure music making process. And it was just fun to, without any barriers, just make some music and see what came out of the other end," Ames says. "We were just enjoying sound, just enjoying bouncing ideas back and forth," Corrigan says. "It felt like a sanctuary, a little pocket to just have a good time and really get stuck into writing some original music."
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When Robert Ames and Ben Corrigan started crafting the seven tracks on their debut album Carbs, they were having fun. Corrigan, a composer and podcast host, and Ames, a conductor, composer and curator, are often the people who bring other artists' music to life. On Carbs, they had the opportunity to explore their voices as music makers, taking inspiration from their robust history of collaborations and passion for electronic and classical music to create sound that's both cinematic and danceable, built on lush harmony, catchy patterns and driving rhythms that form an outer space trance. Every track presents sonic layers, letting meticulous details unfold across the music's cinematic plane. When writing the music on Carbs, Corrigan and Ames weren't driven by an overarching narrative or theme. Instead, they were driven by spontaneity. "It was a very joyful, pure music making process. And it was just fun to, without any barriers, just make some music and see what came out of the other end," Ames says. "We were just enjoying sound, just enjoying bouncing ideas back and forth," Corrigan says. "It felt like a sanctuary, a little pocket to just have a good time and really get stuck into writing some original music."
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