Rhythmic Robot Audio Music Box KONTAKT

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Rhythmic Robot Audio Music Box KONTAKT | 90 Mb
Long before the Rhodes piano made tines rock'n'roll, little resonating metal bars were called lamellae and were to be found lurking below the ornately-carved exteriors of Victorian musical boxes. Some of these clockwork devices were extraordinarily intricate, involving moving figures that twirled, danced, made gestures or appeared to speak before retiring into concealment.

Long before the Rhodes piano made tines rock'n'roll, little resonating metal bars were called lamellae and were to be found lurking below the ornately-carved exteriors of Victorian musical boxes. Some of these clockwork devices were extraordinarily intricate, involving moving figures that twirled, danced, made gestures or appeared to speak before retiring into concealment. Larger mechanisms might have removable and replaceable drums, allowing you to play different tunes (possibly the earliest example of the hot-swappable storage drive?!). All of them were more or less crude attempts to bring the music of the symphony or chamber orchestra home to the individual consumer, to be set going whenever you might wish (so, possibly the precursor of the iPod, too...)
Music Box celebrates this decidedly clockwork heritage but - of course - welds in some more contemporary strangeness along the way. At its core, Music Box is sampled from a 3-octave professional musical mechanism which runs its tunes from punched paper rolls, like a player piano, instead of a drum. This lets the user create whatever tune they wish, with a little paper punch. (We opted for a 3-octave scale - not very exciting, but good for sampling!) To record this, we clamped it to the soundboard of our Takamine acoustic guitar, tuned the open strings in unison, and put a capo on the neck in tune with whichever note we were sampling - so the guitar body adds a hefty dose of musically-relevant resonance to the initial pluck of the lamellae.
These core notes are accompanied in the interface by several further soundsets: a set of release samples which add little clicks, whirrs and chirrups on note-off (great for introducing an authentically Victorian vibe); a looped mechanism sound, bringing you a clockwork crank sound for those moments when you want to emulate a proper musical box tone; and four synthesised tones which extend the sound palette considerably. One of these is a simple sub-oscillator to beef things up, and the next three are progressively more harmonically-rich FM tones generated by our lovely Yamaha DX5. These allow you to push the basic Music Box sound into far more creative territories, and come with their own ADSR envelope.
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