Kuechly (concussion) on pace to be back vs. Bucs

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Kuechly (concussion) on pace to be back vs. Bucs

Postby linlybest » 2017-10-26, 07:26:18 am

It's easy to mythologize the music stars, with their names on the concert tickets and their faces on the magazine covers. We love and celebrate the artist. But the music still matters most, and it takes more than the artist to realize his or her vision. "Music producer" is a vague term for one of the most important jobs in the creative process, and the local producers we're highlighting here all used metaphors to describe their roles. Murder Mark said it was the "coach of the football team" and Steve Wright compared producing to directing a film. No matter how it's described, music producing is also an under appreciated craft that many producers from Baltimore continue to take seriously. And the results show, from artists like Dan Deacon to Los. Some producers are even doing it as a way to show love for their city. These are five of the best producers from Baltimore, responsible for the music reaching fans across the world. (Lloyd Fox, Baltimore Sun photo)

Lloyd Fox, Baltimore Sun photo

For Steve Wright, owner of WrightWay Studios, the quest for the perfect take can turn into a therapy session between the 39 year old producer and the talent. "I've sat people down on the couch, and just dug into their lives to try and bring out those emotive places," Wright said, sitting in WrightWay's Studio A. "The role of wholesale nfl jerseys a producer cheap jerseys is a psychiatrist." Wright, who grew up in Annapolis and now lives a block away from the Remington studio, can tunnel into a musician's psyche because he was one, too. During college, his rock band, Bovox Clown, gained notoriety and even served as house band for MTV's "Beach House" program in 1994. The attention might not have been deserved, Wright says now. "We just weren't a good band," he said. "No one should have let us out of the basement." Despite the early success, Wright wasn't meant to be a rock star. system and did live sound for bands for 12 years. One of his clients was the experimental rock quintet from Baltimore, Lake Trout. At the group's CD release party, members approached him with an offer to produce their next album. Wright warned them he had previously only worked in basement studios. "They said, 'That's great. We don't know what the hell we're doing either. Let's go screw up Cheap Baltimore Ravens Jerseys together,'" Wright said. Around the same time, Wright was offered a job at Baltimore's High Heel recording studio. It was 1997, and suddenly, Baltimore was where he needed to be. "It was all of the moons aligning," Wright said. Since then, he's turned High Heel into WrightWay, and become an accomplished producer. He's worked on everything from Avril Lavigne demos to a Slipknot side project to records with David Correy, the "X Factor" contestant from Annapolis. Most recently, Wright recorded and co produced "Coming Out of the Fog," Baltimore act Arbouretum's latest album for the Chicago label Thrill Jockey. Each new project is different. Sometimes, Wright offers structural and musical advice to young acts, and other times he's simply "being a host" to more accomplished artists. But his best experiences come when he and the musicians can "turn off all the computer screens" and create a vibe in the room. Wright says it often reveals the artists' true personalities. "It's about capturing the facial expression of the band and making sure that gets on tape," Wright said. "That's what I love to do." Navasha Daya, former lead singer of the soul group Fertile Ground, enters Studio A during our talk, ready to work with Wright on her next solo album. Wright says he's almost finished with the next release from local indie rock act Celebration. Another Baltimore band, Among Wolves, will be after that. The constant stream of clients proves Wright is in demand. It also means a lot of work something Wright is used to. While recording Lake Trout's album, he spent an entire day testing different heads on a bass drum. The $100,000 recording budget at the time may have allowed it, but it was Wright who undertook and loved the tedious process. "When I finish a record and listen to it in the car, and not think about all the hard work that went into it," Wright said, "that's a good day."

For Steve Wright, owner of WrightWay Studios, the quest for the perfect take can turn into a therapy session between the 39 year old producer and the talent. "I've sat people down on the couch, and just dug into their lives to try and bring out those emotive places," Wright said, sitting in WrightWay's Studio A. "The role of a producer is a psychiatrist." Wright, who grew up in Annapolis and now lives a block away from the Remington studio, can tunnel into a musician's psyche because he was one, too. During college, his rock band, Bovox Clown, gained notoriety and even served as house band for MTV's "Beach House" program in 1994. The attention might not have been deserved, Wright says now. "We just weren't a good band," he said. "No one should have let us out of the basement." Despite the early success, Wright wasn't meant to be a rock star. system and did live sound for bands for 12 years. One of his clients was the experimental rock quintet from Baltimore, Lake Trout. At the group's CD release party, members approached him with an offer to produce their next album. Wright warned them he had previously only worked in basement studios. "They said, 'That's great. We don't know what the hell we're doing either. Let's go screw up together,'" Wright said. Around the same time, Wright was offered a job at Baltimore's High Heel recording studio. It was 1997, and suddenly, Baltimore was where he needed to be. "It was all of the moons aligning," Wright said. Since then, he's turned High Heel into WrightWay, and become an accomplished producer. He's worked on everything from Avril Lavigne demos to a Slipknot side project to records with David Correy, the "X Factor" contestant from Annapolis. Most recently, Wright recorded and co produced "Coming Out of the Fog," Baltimore act Arbouretum's latest album for the Chicago label Thrill Jockey. Each new project is different. Sometimes, Wright offers structural and musical advice to young acts, and other times he's simply "being a host" to more accomplished artists. But his best experiences come when he and the musicians can "turn off all the computer screens" and create a vibe in the room. Wright says it often reveals the artists' true personalities. "It's about capturing the facial expression of the band and making sure that gets on tape," Wright said. "That's what I love to do." Navasha Daya, former lead singer of the soul group Fertile Ground, enters Studio A during our talk, ready to work with Wright on her next solo album. Wright says he's almost finished with the next release from local indie rock act Celebration. Another Baltimore band, Among Wolves, will be after that. The constant stream of clients proves Wright is in demand. It also means a lot of work something Wright is used to. While recording Lake Trout's album, he spent an entire day testing different heads on a bass drum. The $100,000 recording budget at the time may have allowed it, but it was Wright who undertook and loved the tedious process. "When I finish a record and listen to it in the car, and not think about all the hard work that went into it," Wright said, "that's a good day." (Lloyd Fox, Baltimore Sun photo)
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