Future Bass
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Future Bass

Future bass is an electronic dance music genre that arose around 2006 in the United Kingdom, United States, France, Germany, Japan, China and Australia.[1] It is a broad genre of music, comprising a wide variety of sounds and rhythms normally produced by a synthesizer. The genre was pioneered by Flume, Rustie, and Cashmere Cat and was popularised in the mid-2010s by artists like Mura Masa, Marshmello, BhueR, San Holo, DROELOE, Martin Garrix and Louis the Child.[2][3][4][5] 2016 was seen as the breakout year for the genre.[6]

Characteristics

Taking a lot of characteristics from dubstep, future bass is described as having a focus on a hard bassline (sometimes an 808) with detuned synthesizers, mostly sawtooth and square waves. The sound waves are often modulated using automation or low-frequency oscillation controlling the cutoff of an audio filter (typically a low- or high-pass filter) or the level of the wave to adjust the waveform's volume (to create a 'wobble'). In addition, it is common to utilise a somewhat "twinkly"-sounding gradual rise in pitch during "risers" (pre-drop buildups of white noise), and arpeggio chords, vocal chops or vocoders.[7][8] The drums consist of drop or click-like kicks and rapid fire hi hats that are taken from trap music.

Subgenres

Due to its popularity, future bass has spawned a few subgenres:

Future trap

Future trap is a fusion between future bass and trap (which often features hard trap drops as opposed to often synth-laden future bass drops). DROELOE, RL Grime, Flux Pavilion and other producers have produced tracks of this subgenre.[]

Future core

Future core blends hardcore with the melodic content and sound design characteristics of future bass. It has been recognised as a genre among Japanese electronic music producers on SoundCloud since the release of a future core compilation album in early-mid 2017.[9]

Artists and producers

References

  1. ^ "What Is Future Bass, Anyways?". Thump. Archived from the original on February 16, 2016. 
  2. ^ Lucas (February 29, 2016). "Flume Unleashes Spectacular New Mix & We Just Can't Stop Listening". Your EDM. Retrieved . 
  3. ^ "Make Future Bass Music Like Flume With Singular Sounds' Sample Pack - thissongslaps.com - Electronic Dance Music & Hip-Hop Media". www.thissongslaps.com. Retrieved . 
  4. ^ Davies, Hayden. "Meet Whethan, The 17-year-old Producer Working With Skrillex". PILERATS. Retrieved . 
  5. ^ "Best Future Bass Songs of 2016". Run The Trap: The Best EDM, Hip Hop & Trap Music. December 23, 2016. Retrieved . 
  6. ^ "The 10 Best Future Bass Tracks of 2016". Magnetic Magazine. Retrieved . 
  7. ^ "Future Bass: Get Familiar With EDM's Sound of 2017". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on March 26, 2017. 
  8. ^ a b c d Turner, David (February 14, 2017). "Future Bass: Get Familiar With EDM's Sound of 2017". Rolling Stone. Retrieved . 
  9. ^ "?FÜGENE? Crossfade". Soundcloud. Retrieved . 
  10. ^ a b Garber, David (November 19, 2015). "What Is Future Bass, Anyways?". Thump. Retrieved . 
  11. ^ a b c d e f g "Best Future Bass Songs of 2016". Run The Trap: The Best EDM, Hip Hop & Trap Music. December 23, 2016. Retrieved . 
  12. ^ Oh, Lindsey (September 24, 2017). "Versace Lettuce Shifts To Music Label, Releases Marble Room Original 'Island'". Tune Collective. Retrieved . 
  13. ^ Smith, Joseph (January 4, 2017). "Martin Garrix Has Previewed A New Future Bass Release". Stoney Roads. Retrieved . 
  14. ^ "Wave Racer is More Than Just "Future Bass"". Complex. Retrieved . 
  15. ^ "Review: Perfume's "If you wanna" reminds of everything that makes the electro-pop trio special". SBS PopAsia. 
  16. ^ "Yasutaka Nakata announces nationwide DJ tour & releases teaser video for his new song "White Cube"! - MOSHI MOSHI NIPPON - ". September 2, 2017. 

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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