Future Bass
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Future Bass

Future bass is an electronic dance music genre and umbrella term that arose around 2006 in the United Kingdom, United States, 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, Wave Racer, and Cashmere Cat and was popularised in the mid-2010s by artists like Louis the Child, Marshmello, Martin Garrix, Mura Masa, San Holo and Snail's House.[2][3][4][5] 2016 was seen as the breakout year for the genre.[6]

Characteristics

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 wave's amplitude, to adjust the waveform (to create a 'wobbly' effect on its parameters). 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]

A large portion of future bass tracks will use 7th or jazz chords in their melodies, but this is by no means required. In many "kawaii" future bass tracks, listeners will hear a set of three chords that descend by one half-step between each chord. Examples of this progression can be found in tracks such as "Ma Chouchoute" or "Grape Soda" by Snail's House.

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). RL Grime, Flux Pavilion and other producers have produced tracks of this subgenre.[] Future bass-like synths are often used between drops, giving future trap its "future" prefix.

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. ^ a b Garber, David (November 19, 2015). "What Is Future Bass, Anyways?". Thump. Retrieved . 
  10. ^ "Enschway and LOLO BX team up on Counting On You". Pilerats. 2015. 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. ^ Smith, Joseph (January 4, 2017). "Martin Garrix Has Previewed A New Future Bass Release". Stoney Roads. Retrieved . 
  13. ^ "Anywhere". May 11, 2018. 
  14. ^ "Wave Racer is More Than Just "Future Bass"". Complex. Retrieved .  line feed character in |title= at position 38 (help)
  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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