I’m a chill artist, I’ve been chill for 10 years, and I can tell you, chill music is alive and well, and the best place to be in 2017 is in a club.
I started chill music a year ago in 2016, and now, every night, I see a handful of chill artists in a room in the UK.
In the US, chill was the last thing people talked about when it came to music, and so I was ecstatic when I finally got a chance to meet some of the best in the business.
I’ve got a few things to share about chill that are worth sharing: I’m an artist with the same name.
And that’s why I started my own label.
As a producer and musician myself, I had a vested interest in creating an experience for people who didn’t know anything about chill.
And so I set out to make chill music the new standard for chill music.
It’s a different kind of music.
We make chill because it’s about people who have an idea, and we don’t make music to make music.
When you hear the words chill, you think, That’s the sound of a song that I’m listening to, not a DJ booth.
And the best way to explain that to someone who doesn’t know chill is to play this track for them, and then ask them, “Do you know what this song is about?”
They can’t even say that.
It doesn’t work that way.
If they know what the track is about, they can probably tell you what the song is.
But, the best thing you can do for people with chill is be chill and give them the right tools to make the music they want to make.
I’m also not the first artist to go back to the basics, as I’m the first one to go all the way back to an old idea, with my first release, Chill.
I went back to a concept that I had in my head, that I wanted to explore in my own way.
It started with this little song, a simple song that was made in my bedroom, and it started with a very basic idea: the sound I wanted for this song was a little bit of a flanger, and if you listen closely, you can hear a little hint of a guitar.
It was like a little kick drum, and that was it.
I listened to the sound and I started thinking, That sounds like a flange.
I tried to write a few variations of that sound, but the basic idea was this: there’s a flanging sound that’s kind of like a kick drum or a slide guitar, but with a little more kick than the other sound.
I wanted this song to be an ambient, slow, and organic song, and this flanging flange was the perfect fit for that idea.
So that’s how I went from there.
And then, with Chill, I really started thinking about the other elements in the song.
It starts off with a nice, mellow sound that you can really hear in the background.
I also wanted to make it more of a moody song, so I decided to have this guitar line go over it.
Then, I thought about the flange and how it would affect the song’s melody.
And, you know, I’m just the producer.
If you have a producer in your band, you have to be able to hear the drums and the bass, too.
So, the song started off sounding like a mellow, mellotron kind of song, but it went from that to something very, very cool.
And now, I can’t tell you how excited I am to release Chill as my next project.
Chill was a great, simple idea, but I’ve really learned that it can be a really great, complicated song.
I don’t think it was until the end of the project that I actually thought, I want to do this with a different sound.
Now, if I wanted something that I thought was a really, really cool sound, I could have gone for a more flange or a more psychedelic, more ambient sound, and people would have been like, Yeah, cool, cool.
But Chill was not only about that.
If it’s a song about something really, very chill, and is really dark and moody, then that’s cool.
It just goes to show that I was never going to just play it as a flango, and forget about that, because there’s something so powerful about the sound.
The only thing that stopped me was my music taste.
When I started making music, I was a huge fan of the Beatles, but after I listened for a long time to stuff like The Beatles, I realized that I really didn’t like them as much as I thought I did.
And I was also thinking about my dad, who was into jazz and classical music.
And his favorite song was the Beatles’ Let It Be