– Romantic scene in a drama movie – Really emotional piano music.
– Romantic scene in a drama movie, with a touch of tragedy – Very emotional strings.
– Romantic scene in a drama or drama comedy movie with lots of witty dialogue – Jazz, or just anything played with a saxophone.
– Romantic scene in a Woody Allen movie, naturally with lots of witty dialogue – Jazz, or just anything played with a clarinet.
– Romantic scene in a drama comedy movie – SO SENSUAL funk from the 1970s.
– Romantic scene in a comedy movie, with some gross out elements – Feel good pop rock.
– Romantic scene in a fantasy comedy movie – Lively strings, harp and Danny Elfman.
And so on, and so on.
These postings of ethnic tunes usually start by me saying: “I’m not exactly an expert of – add region – folk music, but…”
This time I’m just gonna leave this here: IN TAN KEECH. There you go.
That’s some percussive stuff.
Sometimes making music feels like you’re inventing the wheel over and over again.
You get the basic idea in a shower, make notes and then avoid starting the actual job. When you finally roll up your sleeves, the job almost always follows a familiar pattern. This can be both good and a bad thing.
The good bits are obvious. Routines, experience and persistence help you complete the given tasks. But you know, routines can sometimes be depressing. That’s when you need to break your patterns.
BOUNCING BIANCA BLUE is a result of an opposite day. It has rhythmically monotonic melody and very lively background.
Although that might not sound like a big deal, it was quite enough to cheer me up and help complete the tune.
Many, many years ago my fifth grade teacher said to me: “Eino, you have an uncanny ability to express yourself in an essay with very few words”.
Of course that was nice way of saying: “Write more stuff, buster”.
Now, many, many years later, I still haven’t lost my touch of compressing thoughts:
Craggy. Powerful and a bit dangerous word. It’s also the first word in my mind when describing YEARNING.