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MUSIC

Filtering by Category: Alternative

Both Sides of the Ceiling - First Listen Album Review

Kiara Ramirez

By Kiara Ramirez

Duncan Fellows  - “Both Sides of the Ceiling” - cover art by  Anna McCaleb

Duncan Fellows - “Both Sides of the Ceiling” - cover art by Anna McCaleb

Indie rock band Duncan Fellows’s debut album “Both Sides of the Ceiling” has a total playtime of 38 minutes. In these 38 minutes you get to temporarily experience a peaceful rainy day vibe. This 10-track album delivers indie music coupled with unique lyricism. Based out of Texas, Duncan Fellows released their album in 2017.

“Fresh Squeezed” is a track that you can play as the first song to start your day. Its easygoing cheerful melody makes it hard to feel downhearted, and instead fills your mind with possibilities. “I shuffle across the carpet in my loafers. Brought some water to a boil, at low heat. I made some eggs and burnt 'em all. My OJ was fresh squeezed, baby.”

Duncan Fellows - Fresh Squeezed (Official Video)

The music video for “Coffins” made me feel nostalgic, even though I had never heard this song before. I enjoyed watching it and thought that both the video and song enriched each other in it's presentation.

Duncan Fellows - Coffins (Official Video)

In short, “Both Sides of the Ceiling” is an album which could be listened to entirely under an hour, while enjoying every minute of it.

Music is a Form of Protest: Top 10 Political Songs + Spotify Playlist

Kassandra Ramirez

By KBR

In my opinion, the most beautiful quality of art is how it often encourages compassion in other human beings. Music is a particularly power medium, often changing opinions and making others feel intense emotion. For this reason, it is an excellent tool for change. In celebration of the United States’ Independence Day today, I have decided to share my new playlist, “Music is a Form of Protest.”

Back to Amerikkka - DZE like RZA - Cover Art

Back to Amerikkka - DZE like RZA - Cover Art

“Music is a Form of Protest” features 34 tracks in all genres, including artists like Nina Simone, System of a Down, Jalopy Bungus, and Childish Gambino. With a playtime of over 2 hours, this is the perfect playlist for a family get together or kickback.

More than anything, this playlist is a reminder of the great power artists have creating their perspective for others to view. Art evokes questions, and questions are needed for progress. Americans, Happy Independence Day. I hope you all use your talent to help society walk closer to love and equality.

1. Back to Amerikkka by DZE like RZA

“Back to Amerikkka” is one of my favorite tracks on this playlist. Everything from the instrumental to the cover art of this song is absolutely beautiful and flows naturally. This track is a unique and friendly reminder that we are living in “Amerikkka".” DZE like RZA’s vocals complement every element, and at just 2:20, it is easy to keep clicking replay.

2. Revolution by the Beatles

“Revolution” by The Beatles is pretty much the definition of a protest song. The upbeat sound and convincing lyrics influenced politics in the late 1960s and 1970s from the U.K. to the U.SA.. As John Lennon and Paul McCartney wrote “we all want to change the world,” and maybe this is the reason why some artists write music.

3. Hypnotize by System of a Down

“Hypnotize” by System of a Down is one of the most dynamic sounding songs on this playlist, making it very strong. Some of the lyrics read “Propaganda leaves us blinded,” and propaganda is something we are all exposed to thousands of time a day The song discusses how our government controls and discourages its people from standing up for our rights.

 

4. Mississippi Goddam by Nina Simone

“Mississippi Goddam” by Nina Simone is perhaps one of the most popular political songs known to the United States, as it was written during an era more oppressed than today. Nina Simone wrote this song in 1964 in response to the murder of Medger Evers, a civil rights leader in Mississippi at the time. The lyrics are very direct included lines like “Picket lines/ School boy cots/They try to say it's a communist plot/All I want is equality” and most importantly “Mississippi goddam, that’s it.”

 

5. Not My President by CNG

By reading the title alone, it is easy to see that “Not My President” by CNG is a political statement toward the president. The artist CNG wrote this track in 2017, just after Donald Trump became president in the United States of America. He wrote it because he was distraught by the new president and his racism towards certain minority groups.

 

6. Sunday Bloody Sunday by U2

Sunday Bloody Sunday” by U2 is a classic political song that has been heard by most of us at least a dozen times. Despite its strong message, the band used to introduce “Sunday Bloody Sunday” at concerts by saying “This is not a rebel song.” From what he has been asked about the song, Bono believes the song is about the people who felt pain during Sunday Blood Sunday, not the political cause.

 

7. Ballad of a Politician by Regina Spektor

“Ballad of a Politician” by Regina Spektor is very distinct compared to any other political song. Regina Spektor’s voice is silky smooth, making it much easier to swallow the pill she is giving us in this track. “A man inside a room is shaking hands with other men/This is how it happens/Our world under command” reminds us simply of how our world goes round. The majority of leaders in the world are men, yet women make up about half of the world population.

 

8. Crawl by Kings of Leon

Because of lead singer Caleb Followill’s edgy and impressive voice, it is very difficult not to love “Crawl” by Kings of Leon. This track tells America we are in a state of digression and we need to crawl before we can walk again. Hopefully this is true and our country will face peace soon.

 

9. Words I Never Said by Lupe Fiasco ft. Skylar Grey

“Words I Never Said” by Lupe Fiasco covers a few controversial questions being discussed in the United States. The track questions the cause of 9/11 as well as major budget cuts in education in America. With a strong and direct message, Lupe Fiasco’s collaboration with talented vocalist Skylar Grey was really the icing on the cake for this song.

 

10. Formation by Beyoncé

After listening to this track and watching the video it is easy to see why “Formation” has 176 million views on Youtube. In this track, Beyoncé embraces her African American heritage and flexes on all the money she has made in America despite our country’s racist past. As soon as I heard this song and watched this video, I applauded Beyoncé for her statement. There is nothing more beautiful than a powerful black woman in America.

 

Although discussion of political beliefs often cause commotion between us all, it is important to look at our country as something more than just the “U.S.A.” We are millions of living people. Luckily, we have music to connect us all and songs like these show us we all care. I hope you all enjoyed this playlist. Happy Fourth of July!

Behind the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble: Interview with Experimental Musician Sam Ansel

Kassandra Ramirez

By KBR

Considering my love for experimental art, I am constantly interested in rising artists who break artistic boundaries and create something new and unlike anything else. Thanks to Contagion Media, I was fortunate enough to come across the experimental guitarist, “The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble.”

Sam Ansel, better known as “the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble” is a beautiful example of an artist trying something different, resulting in a beautiful and eclectic sound. By simply listening to The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble’s sounds, my auditory senses heightened and became more attentive because so much is going on in each track. My personal favorite track by the artist is “Sunflower Spin.”

Describing his sound as a “10+ guitar with drum and vocal experimental ensemble where every guitar plays a different line,” I highly recommend music lovers searching for a new and distinct sound to take a listen. From the first listen, I was eager to learn more information about Sam Ansel and the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble. Luckily, I was able land an interview with the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble in an attempt to share immense local AZ talent with the art community.

Hospital by The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble

When did you first begin creating music?

I got my first guitar, an acoustic, during my freshman year of high school and began teaching myself how to play. Shortly after, I got a left handed electric guitar and restrung it so that I could play it right handed. Things really changed when I got a loop pedal. I started experimenting with harmonies and layers and my experiments grew into a side project which eventually became my main project. I even ended up writing a whole symphony on guitar and transposing the parts for different instruments thinking that a symphony was the inevitable next step in my harmony experimentation.

I realized afterwards that I really just enjoyed guitar more than I enjoyed the symphony instruments and figured why not essentially write a symphony, but with all guitars instead. At this moment, the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble began.

How would you describe your sound in just a few words? When did you discover your sound? 

Experimental if anything, but I'm really at a loss for anything more specific. The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble more or less found a ground in terms of sound after I finished my symphony. I decided that I really just liked guitars best, and that I would continue my experimentation with harmony and try to play a sort of symphony but with guitars.

The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble - Wonder Cabin album cover

The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble - Wonder Cabin album cover

Can you tell us about your new album?

I just released a new album called Wonder Cabin. It picks up and moves further along in the same vein as where my previous albums left off in terms of experimentation with harmony and song structure while still attempting to maintain some popesque-enjoyability.

A big theme of the album is that it's my biggest experimentation with vocals to date. For the longest while I'd felt that vocals are too often the focus of so many songs; seeming to be drastically louder than any other sound in songs, and being placed on top of the actual music overpowering it in every way, making the actual music of songs the least important part. I don't mean to say it should or shouldn't be any way, I just couldn't understand why so few songs were doing it any differently, and so for a long while I tried to leave out vocals and emphasize the music.

A big theme in Wonder Cabin is my return to vocals in my music while trying to not have them overpower the music and vice versa. To have vocals join as part of the music of the song as a whole instead of just being on top of the music. Other than the vocal theme, each song really has it's own separate themes and efforts.

Sunflower Spin by the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble

What is your favorite part about creating music?

I love the activity! It feels challenging, and rewarding, and fulfilling, and meaningful and you end up with these amazing moments where things all come together that makes me feel like nothing else in the world. Those moments are always fleeting and things and perspectives can change very quickly in very polarizing ways, but those moments still really happened and got to be experienced.

Why the name "the sea music guitar ensemble?"

The name slightly misleadingly actually has nothing to do with bodies of water, rather "SEA" are my initials. Since I was writing and playing and recording all the parts, and the music didn't quite fit with any of the other bands that I played in, I begrudgingly admitted to myself that if I was to put my name on anything, it should be this project. Essentially, the name is really Sam Emery Ansel Music. "Guitar Ensemble" is because although I'm still not exactly sure what genre it is, I do know that all the music is made with and based in an ensemble of guitars. So if anything, the name is really my effort to exactly describe what the project is doing more so than being its title. Thus, The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble.

Who/What are some of your biggest inspiration when creating?

My 3 biggest inspirations are:

1. The last note I played. My music is all about harmony and nothing inspires me more than a note for me to create a harmony with.
2. My life. My music moves and flows more like how a day and life move and flow as opposed to a stereotypical song structure with verses and choruses. It begins at one point, like waking up, and builds and decays holding on to some parts and leaving others behind, like events throughout the day, until it eventually reaches some sort of end, like falling asleep.
3. Other music. I love Andrew Bird, Sufjan Stevens, Rilo Kiley, Dear and the Headlights, Giraffes? Giraffes!, Explosions in the Sky, The Appleseed Cast and many more.

What is your dream collaboration?

My dream collaboration would be with a couple of the people that I played with in and out of various bands growing up. I won't name them directly, but they are all really great musicians and people. We've sort of grown apart from each other in one way or another, just on account of how life and things work out. We definitely knew how to grind each others' gears and certainly did so, but we made some amazing music and had some amazing times together. There's nobody else I'd rather play with.

Photo of Sam Ansel

Photo of Sam Ansel

What are common messages that reoccur in your music?

 Lyrically, Absurdism is often referenced. Musically, every song comes with the message that there are no real rules to music, that music is organized sound and you can organize it however you like. Ideas of good sounds shift throughout cultures and more so throughout individuals.

How are you unique from other artists?

There is nothing else in the world now, nor ever before, like the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble. There are no bands with 10+ guitarists where every guitar is playing a different line. The Sea Music Guitar Ensemble's music starts at one point and ends somewhere, but promises nothing in between aside for one note flowing into the next with all the notes coming together to create each next section as much as being the preceding section as well. It is first and foremost an experimentation with what music is, over what songwriting is supposed to be, and pushes and pushes to see how far guitars can take it. And lastly, it's all just one person writing, performing, and recording it all.

Green Chairs of the Tea Factory Lobby by the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble

Do you ever get compared to other artists? If so, why?

No, as far as I've searched and heard, there is nothing and nobody else out there that is either trying to do what I'm trying to do with the Sea Music Guitar Ensemble nor anything else that sounds like it. And believe me, I'd love the company.

Do you have any advice to give aspiring artists?

My advice, if any, is that there are no rules. Just keep going and creating. You will get better at the things you keep practicing and trying to improve in, no matter what they are

Toast To Our Differences - First Listen Album Review

Kiara Ramirez

Rudimental - Toast To Our Differences cover art

Rudimental - Toast To Our Differences cover art

The first time I heard Rudimental in 2014, I was so blown away I immediately bought their digital album while still in the arena parking lot. I was lucky enough to see them as the opening band for Ed Sheeran which led to a memorable impression. Rudimental has a unique sound and while seeing them perform live, their talent truly shines through.

“Toast To Our Differences” is a 16-track album with a runtime of an hour. Their desire to collaborate with other musicians means that every track has a featured artist. Listening to the album all at once reminded me of being home alone with loud music playing. It has it's own aura which can only be understood by listening to “Toast To Our Differences.”

The track “Let Me Live” gave me major beach vibes. I can imagine having this song on a road trip playlist, letting it guide me wherever I may go.

“Last Time” encourages everyone to “forget it all tonight and lay our differences down”.

“No Pain” by Rudimental ft. Maverick Sabre, Kojey Radical and Kabaka Pyramid

”No Pain” is the track that grabbed my attention the most. “Everybody choosin' desires over beauty. Evil is blooming and money's where it's rooted” really struck me as an honest observation.

“Toast To Our Differences” is not Rudimental's best album in my opinion, but it is definitely worth listening to as it is different from their previous albums. I recommend hearing with headphones because they really do have subtle nuances in their tracks that make all the difference for the musically inclined.

High School Was Awhile Ago - A Nostalgic Playlist by KBR

Kassandra Ramirez

By KBR

Photo of Me, Marquez, and Gabby in High School

Photo of Me, Marquez, and Gabby in High School

High School was awhile ago now. I graduated college less than six months ago, and the time that has passed is starting to sink in. Times have changed and it is time for me to bloom as an individual and artist.

Because of a horrible experience with my apartment complex in Flagstaff that made me sick for months, I had to move back down to the valley abruptly. However, I feel as if all of this may be happening for a reason. In ways, it feels like my dream is manifesting itself by forcing me to move down to a more populated area.

Being back here has me reminiscing of my adolescence, before I left to Flagstaff. When thinking back, I constantly hear the music I listened to in high school. Because of the nostalgic vibes I have been feeling, I created a playlist and wanted to share because it takes me to a beautiful time in my life before I had to face the responsibilities of adulthood. This playlist is full of some of my favorite indie, alternative, and pop-rock tracks, and I hope you all enjoy; I know I do.

Lorde’s “Pure Heroine” Album Cover

Lorde’s “Pure Heroine” Album Cover

Walk the Moon’s Self Titled Album Cover

Walk the Moon’s Self Titled Album Cover

Toward the end of my high school career, I was inspired by artist Lorde for the first time, and constantly listening to Hozier’s album in my last semester of high school. At one point, I remember listening to Walk the Moon’s track “Anna Sun” and running through the sprinklers with my friends thinking it was the last time I was going to be a kid. While it makes me a little sad knowing so much time has passed, I am forever grateful that the music I bumped at that age will always bring be back to this carefree moment in time.

Psilosapiens Performing at the 3rd Annual 4/20 Bash in Flagstaff, AZ

Kassandra Ramirez

By KBR

After this interview, I am convinced that the number of rising artists with the intention of love and peace is growing in Arizona. Art allows the self to express and when there are people expressing the emotions of what it means to be human and being grateful for the experience, it is obvious art can be a beautiful way to negate the negativity. When first listening to Psilosapiens, my first impression showed me an eclectic group would evoke love in their music, and would like to shed light on good music. If you feel like it could be your vibe, I would suggest checking out a show and following them on all platforms as soon as possible.

When scrolling past one of their recent posts on Instagram, I took a listen to their newest single at the time, “We Are,” and after just a moment of listening to the track, I was impressed. After listening to “We Are” just once, the melody of the track got stuck in my head, and I quickly became a fan of the trio.

The Psilosapiens’ sound is a beautiful blend of a variety of genres. “The Psilosapiens fuse hip hop, rap, loopers, synthesizers, didgeridoos, flutes, guitars, violins” and their positive and poetic lyrics to create a one-of-a-kind vibrating sound. Luckily, I was successful at landing an interview with Stefan, Cooper, and Summer, where I learned more about the band’s story of origin and inspiration. If you’re in Northern Arizona and itching for an unheard sound, watch and listen to The Psilosapiens perform this Saturday on April 20th at Cornish Pasty’s 3rd Annual 4/20 Bash. You will not be disappointed!

Psilosapiens - Photo by  KBR

Psilosapiens - Photo by KBR

Interview has been edited for clarity

How did The Psilosapiens come together?

We met spent 6 months traveling back to Flagstaff, AZ from the Eclipse festival in Oregon. We spent most of our time living out of Stefan’s van. “It went surprisingly well. The van’s name is Whitney the White Whale. We all slept in separate places and just traveled in my van. All of our stuff was in my van; it was pretty crazy (Stefan)." “Stuff got lost in crevices we didn't even know existed and they were lost forever (Summer).”

After the Eclipse festival, we traveled to hot springs and waterfalls. “During this, we even ended up having to escape a forest fire that was less than a mile away. There was 200 people there, ages 2-80. We go off to set up a slack-line over the water and we suddenly hear Cooper say “holy fuck” and there’s smoke in the air that looks less than a mile away. During this panicking moment, a helicopter then drops a crossed out “EVACUATE IMMEDIATELY”replaced by a new message saying “DANGEROUS, STAY PUT (Stefan).”

“We Are” by Psilosapiens

While you were escaping the forest fire, did you think you might die?

“Oh yeah, in one moment, I saw a wall of flames about two football fields away from me and the animal in me told me ‘yep, I am going to die (Summer)’”.

Everyone in the whole group of people ended up okay which is crazy. We ended up hiking nearly 13 miles throughout the night, which was so cool. We got to see a beautiful waterfall late at night. It was glowing. We were probably one of the only few people who got to see that.

It’s pretty cool because before this all happened, Cooper was playing a new song, “Here We Go” as we were hiking in one day, and we were all just jamming out. I feel like it helped everyone stay calm during the panic.

Psilosapiens - Photo by  KBR

Psilosapiens - Photo by KBR

What is your favorite artistic medium?

Cooper: Before The Psilosapiens, I was a painter. I also knew the didgeridoo and started playing guitar. I started to create music as a form of healing. I picked up a loop pedal, then got a bigger pedal. I also play violin, Native American flute, and beatbox.

Summer: Initially, my weapon of choice was dance. I have been dancing for over 15 years. I started painting in college. Now I sing, and even rap. My artistic medium definitely moved from movement to auditory art. Singing is definitely my favorite right now.

Stefan: Writing has always been a huge passion of mine. I also enjoy rapping, music, and dancing.

Why the name “The Psilosapiens?”

Psilosapiens stands for “psilocybin homosapiens.”

Are The Psilosapiens working on an album?

We have enough songs for an album but we don’t have enough recorded songs for an album. We have two singles out right now, “We Are” and “Peace, Love, & Unit,” and are currently working on songs. Our newest song “Hare Krishna” will be released soon on all platforms.

Psilosapiens (Stefan Dragic, Cooper Montgomery, and Summer Barbone) - Photo by  KBR

Psilosapiens (Stefan Dragic, Cooper Montgomery, and Summer Barbone) - Photo by KBR

What can fans expect from you in 2019?

Our fans expect videos, a website, more shows, and more music.

You can also expect more fundraisers. We’ve raised $2500 so far in Flagstaff for non-profit organizations. The first one was for DACA and the second was for Taala Hooghan.

Any words for people listening to your music?

Our intention is to inspire peace, love, and unity through diversity.

Psilosapiens Performing This Saturday at 8pm at Cornish Pasty in Flagstaff, AZ

Screen Shot 2019-04-16 at 4.17.10 PM.png

Vlad Holiday Plays SXSW

Kassandra Ramirez

by KBR

My favorite quality about music is the beautiful variety of sounds and styles that musicians create. While it often seems as if we only hear of a few musicians on the radio and in the media, there are many artists all over who are creating art and building a connection to their audience and fans. Recently, I have felt a connection to music made by alternative pop artist Vlad Holiday.

After discovering Vlad Holiday on Contagion’s music blog last year in a feature written by Riley Tiernan, I quickly became a fan of his distinct voice and nostalgic sound. I heard Holiday’s single “Like in the Movies” and felt an immediate connection to the feelings of late nights, chill vibes, and love stories. It immediately felt as if I had heard the song long ago, countless times.

Vlad Holiday’s style is effortless and smooth; it is a joyful experience I happily fall into every time I take a listen. If you’re not convinced yet, listen to more of Vlad Holiday’s singles, like “Artificial Paradise” and “Bad Influence.” I promise the quality won’t disappoint.

Vlad Holiday - Photo by Chaunté Vaughn

Vlad Holiday - Photo by Chaunté Vaughn

This interview has been edited for clarity

At what age did you start creating music? What made you want to start pursuing music as a serious career?

I was around 13/14 when I started messing around with writing songs. I didn’t start writing lyrics until much later, but those early days in my bedroom on a program called Fruity Loops was when I realized that I could do it myself too, rather than just be playing other people’s songs. I knew pretty early that this is what I’d be doing with my life.

What is your dream musical collaboration or project?

They’re all dead. However, it would be cool to collaborate or grab drinks with anyone that’s like minded and as passionate about music as I am. 


Do you produce all of your own music? How did you learn how to produce?

I do. Production came out of necessity for me. I didn’t have money to pay people to record my music, so I had to figure out how to do it myself- it was as simple as that. It escalated into something much more, where I needed to be able to express myself sonically as well... paint the full picture. I also produce and write music for friends sometimes. From local NYC bands like Public Access TV, Lissy Trullie, and Donald Cumming, to Australia’s Slum Sociable, to Bastian Baker whose latest album charted No. 2 on the charts in Switzerland as he was playing our songs in arenas every night. Producing music has become a great passion, maybe an obsession.

Watch the Official Music Video for “Artificial Paradise”

Who are your biggest music inspirations?

It’s hard to pinpoint because I love so many types of music for different reasons. Lately I’ve been digging into a lot of Roy Orbison’s early stuff, Lou Reed, Dylan, Cash, Serge Gainsbourg... that kind of darker anti-hero persona.

My current music is inspired by a lot of female fronted groups like Beach House, Mazzy Star, early Lykke Li. People have compared me to Lana del Rey. So many others that have gotten me to where I am today-I feel like everything that’s touched my ears has influenced me and my taste, whether it was jaw dropping or absolute garbage.

How would you describe your solo sound compared to the sound of Born Cages? How has it evolved since going solo?

I would say it’s just a different vibe, more understated. With my old band Born Cages I was all about writing big songs with big production, positive messages tinged with bits of realness and melancholy. My new stuff is just trying to create a different mood. Born Cages was like a big daytime party and my solo stuff is the more intimate late-night afterparty.

Vlad Holiday - Photo by Chaunté Vaughn

Vlad Holiday - Photo by Chaunté Vaughn

Can you give us insight into your song-writing/song-producing process? How long does a single typically take to create from conception to the finished product?

It’s always changing. I don’t love having a process to the point where it fees mechanical. I need the freedom to experiment every step of the way.

How does releasing song single by single influence your process compared to releasing a whole album?

The single by single process has been super convenient for me. The more time I spend doing this, the more I realize that I need to put myself first and release music on my own terms. If I’m not happy or satisfied with my art, why even do it at all. I want it to be in the moment. This has been the most relaxed I’ve felt - if I get super inspired I can pretty much release a song right away and not worry too much about anything else. I feel like that is how music should be made.

Listen to Vlad Holiday’s newest single, “Bad Influence”

What are some of your goals in your music career? What can your fans expect from you in the near future?

My only goal is to keep doing what I do without compromising the integrity just to be able to put food on the table or sleep indoors. Everything else is noise. Fans can expect that I’ll keep doing this until I physically can’t anymore.


How do you feel being on stage versus performing to yourself?

Being on stage is everything. Without the human interaction, the job starts to feel like it’s not real. Like you’re just an insane person mixing words and sounds for no explicable reason. Doing it with people there is the explanation.




Don’t miss Vlad Holiday’s live performances this upcoming week in Austin, TX. On Wednesday, Vlad Holiday will be playing at the SXSW conference and festival. Additional featured artists at SXSW include Japanese Breakfast, Vaarwell, Billie Eilish and Khalid. Purchase your tickets for SXSW now!

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