Similar music to Windswept by Kevin MacLeod
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Dreamy and edgy; Not a combination you often find, and yet - here it is. The ambiguous and slippery nature of the piece are a wonderful thing. Perfect for scoring a character where the audience is unsure of them. Could be good? Could be evil? WE DON'T KNOW! You can download this in uncompressed format. Download comes with individual tracks so you can make your own mixes.
Probably best classified as light-funk. Chorused bass line.
Sort of rock, but not. Neither is this jazz or funk... I really don't know what this is (which is why you will find it when searching for both jazz, rock and funk)... but it is kind of fun.
Big grooving percussion loop with a massive bass kick that will rattle teeth. It starts out with high and low shelves, and kicks in at around 30 seconds. Big ending.
Eastern flute-like reed-like instrument - the Dizi.
Western-sounding piece written as an overture to a theatrical play. (themes stolen from an older piece of mine)
New age music. You know what is cool about New Age music? Low ambitions. It wants to do a simple thing, and then does it. No crazy counterpoint. No complicated harmonic structures. Just a simple simple thing. Like if Tetris was all those long blocks. Man, that would be great.
Clean version of this piece. 2 sections; one choppy, and one smooth. (see also distressed)
Made up of two thirty-second refrains, ?A Turn for the Worse? is deep and funereal, ringing of sorrow, grief, and death. In the first refrain, the violin lilts and meanders like the wail of a grieving widow, and at 0:35 the clarinet comes in, echoing the violin?s refrain in a dark call-and-response. The piano, cello, and accordion provide slow, mournful accompaniment, and in the first refrain, the tubular bells chime as if they were death?s final toll.
Slight polyrhythms grow in the piece as it gains intensity. It eases back down at 2:30.
A sort of African/European salad mix of sounds.
This is just the harp part from section E of Danse Macabre (measure 205). I think the beauty of this part is often overlooked in the full piece, so I pulled it out for everyone to enjoy here.
Quirky little duet. Major contrast between a staccato piano line, and the sweeping long bass clarinet.
Heavy strings play several chords before a violin enters with a sliding melody, in tandem with a woman?s voice and flute. The bass drums are barely perceptible, but accentuate the orchestra as the three melodic personalities float amongst the music. The music is full of wonder and power, and ends in a strong chord, evoking a connection with nature.