When it comes to trailer music, a symphony of elements competes for dominance in the low-frequency range. The colossal drums, thunderous impacts, and rumbling basslines all vie for their place in the mix. Let’s dive into some key strategies and practical techniques to achieve a powerful low-end while maintaining clarity and impact
Today we’ll answer the question of whether you can compose an entire trailer music piece using only one single sample library (spoiler alert: damn yes, you can!)
As part of the promotional campaign for our very first cinematic trailer sound design sample library MONUMENT, I’ve created a hard-hitting trailer music track to accompany our product video. Since so many of you asked how I did it and wanted to know which sounds I used for the track, I’ve come up with the following tutorial on how to create cinematic trailer music.
New Year, new me! We all have heard it, we all have said it. Now that the new year 2018 is one month old, what have you accomplished already? Are you satisfied with your productivity? Could always be better, right?. But what are the essential factors of being more productive? Are there any techniques you can apply in order to get more things done in a shorter time? Absolutely!
In this tutorial I show you how to add analog warmth, saturation and color to your sampled orchestral strings in order to make them sound even more authentic and help to make them sit better in a crowded mix. To accomplish this, I want to use the highly praised effects of analog tape and tape simulation.
For quite some years now, I kept my composing, mixing and mastering work strictly to my recording studio. While it’s not comparable to…
A couple of weeks ago, I wrote a review of Sonuscore‘s brand-new, phrase-based sample library Lyrical Cello Phrases for The Audio Spotlight. Sonuscore’s…