In this Podcasts, music industry guru Bobby Owsinski gives you his personal insights into the industry of music covering industry news, reviews, analysis and tips, as well as offering amazing interviews with prominent industry movers and shakers on every show! If you know Bobby, you know you’re in for an enlightening and engaging treat. So enjoy the show!

Producer John Congleton was first interviewed back in 2011 in Tape Op #81. He has made records with St. Vincent, Explosions in the Sky, The Walkmen, Blondie, and Alvvays. Tape Op Editor Larry Crane caught up with John when he was recently in Portland, Oregon working on the new Decemberists record. Enjoy!

News, Reviews and Discussion on Audio Engineering by Industry Insiders

Two passionate audio engineering nerds — Kush Audio gear designer and avowed analog snob Gregory Scott, and ITB mixing pro Nathan Daniel — crack themselves up while answering listeners’ questions about everything from gear and plugins, to the psychology of mixing, to what makes a song grab the listener’s ears and heart and how to get more of it into your productions.
Whether you mix professionally on a 9000J or in your bedroom on Cubase, these ballbusting fanatics of sound will spark your thinking in creative new ways, help you bust out of your own limiting habits, and get you laughing in the process.

Working Class Audio (WCA) delves into the world behind recording engineers and goes way beyond the typical “What was it like to work with” or “What is the best eq to use on a kick drum” style questions typical of most interviews. WCA gets up close and personal with engineers and asks the questions no one else asks. Business practices, mistakes, failures, equipment choices, financial advice, work-life balance, workflow, and family life are topics that are all on the table. WCA doesn’t just concentrate on the elite of the recording world, but instead interviews a combination of known and unknown engineers.
Pink Floyd’s Nick Mason ends his series by exploring where music technology is heading and discovers how innovation is shaping the way we make, listen and interact with music. He reveals how artificial intelligence is taking human input out of musical composition and how virtual reality is reshaping the recording studios of tomorrow. But in an age where everyone can have access to music-making technology, how do you stand out? And has the internet made it too easy to copy what has come before us, rather than create something completely brand-new?

Get in touch!

If you guys have another other questions you would like to shoot at me, just shoot me a mail at ronak@gray-spark.com.
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