site de rencontre senegalaises A MEETING WITH CHELSEA WOLFE
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rencontre jura bernois rencontre savoie lieux de rencontre oleron Blurring the lines between metal, neo-folk, and goth since 2010, Chelsea Wolfe has established herself as the priestess of a somber and raw blend of music, driven by a crystalline voice penetrating through a wall of sound. With her latest album la mauvaise rencontre musique Hiss Spunprostituée cristiano ronaldo , released last September, she dives further down into the abyss she has explored from the start. Chelsea has worked with some of the best in the business over the years. On her latest project, she teamed up with Troy Van Leeuwen from Queens of the Stone of Age and recorded at Kurt Ballou’s studio in Salem, Massachusetts. We met up with the artist to talk about her career, her latest album, and the anxiety of performing her songs on stage.
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amo rencontre rencontre cruise kidman I think a lot of it had to do with the fact that I moved back to Northern California, close to where I’m from. I’m originally from Sacramento but I moved a couple hours away. I’d been living in Los Angeles for seven or eight years, away from my family and my old friends. The return home had a lot to do with what I was writing about because I started hanging out with my old friends again, my family. It just brought up a lot of memories and things I haven’t thought about in a long time and have never dealt with in my music before. I started channeling the experiences I had in my early twenties, I was finally processing a lot of that. It also had to do with my own issues with health and addiction, all the anxiety and the lack of sleep that comes with it. Just trying to find a way to survive in this industry.
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rencontre chambon feugerolles mambo rencontre I had a drummer already with whom I had been working with for a while in Los Angeles and when I moved back to Northern California, I reconnected with my old friend Jess Gowrie. I used to have a band with her ten years ago and her influence has always been very strong. She really taught me how to be a good front person and she’s a great rock drummer. As soon as we reunited as friends after years of not talking, it was clear that our musical chemistry was not finished. We just naturally started writing songs together and decided to make a side project for it. Over time, it just became clear that it needed to be the next Chelsea Wolfe album, because it was really coming from my heart.
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voltaire ses rencontres site rencontre amoureuse spirituelle stage rencontre arles Yes, it was definitely more collaborative. My bandmate Ben Chisholm and I have been collaborating for a long time, but the addition of Jess made a huge difference. The three of us really became a band, we were jamming a lot. I really wanted that to reflect on the album. Like you said, fair des rencontres Hiss Spunagence de rencontre bourges is kind of a continuation of prostitute thailand cost Abyssrencontres prades . I was doing a lot of experimenting on war prostitutes Abyssgang prostitute , trying out these heavy sounds and on moi.christiane.f.13ans.droguee prostituee Hiss Spunquel site pour rencontrer des femmes it became more realized and fleshed-out.
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rencontre femme divorcer en ardeche rencontre femme chaville premiere rencontre avec sa belle mere I think it has a lot to do with it but more importantly, it’s where I write the albums that has the biggest impact on the final result. I usually write at home, that’s where I’m the most comfortable. I make space for a little home studio to record demos. As I’m looking back at my albums I can definitely see that where I was living when I was writing really reflects it. While I was writing etudiante cherche rencontres Pain is Beautysite rencontres yoga , I was living downtown in this big old house with a bunch of roommates. It was noisy and there were helicopters over our heads every night. Then, when I wrote rencontre femme kabyle france Abyssrencontres amoureuses grasse it was right after I moved an hour above Los Angeles into the mountains. It was so quiet and isolated and I suddenly found myself wanting to build an empty space with sound. Again, rencontres france portugal Hiss Spunprostituée lagnieu had a lot to do with me moving towards my hometown and being in familiar surroundings. Recording in Salem had more to do with the studio itself. The building was really cool and I knew Kurt could capture the sound that I wanted for this album. It was a strange coincidence that it was in Salem which is known for historically persecuting other women. My album had a lot of female perspective and anger for past generations of women.
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priscilla rencontre britney spears rencontre pour chien belgique A lot of it was about capturing the drums, capturing Jess’s style and feeling. The building itself has three different levels, so there is this basement dungeon drum room, then there is a middle-section that is the main studio, and finally the upstairs which is like an apartment with recording spaces in it. When I think about the album, I think about these different levels and it’s almost like hell, limbo, and heaven. (laughs) I really wanted the guitar tones to sound metallic in a visceral way, almost like a motorcycle engine. I also wanted to capture a lot of white noise, that was a key element on this. We were always recording pops and hisses, sounds from the studio itself, amps… The in-between sounds are really important.
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mari prostituée collection jules verne édition rencontre lausanne When I was a kid, I was really just doing it off-the-cuff. I was listening to a lot of radio RnB and my parents were listening to Fleetwood Mac, Joni Mitchell, and a bunch of good music. I had a lot of cool influences at a young age. I think when I was ten years old, I just tried to write like Bonnie Raitt. (laughs) When I got older, I started being into Lindsey Buckingham’s voice. I found that I could sing in the male range better than the female range so I started exploring that for a while. Then I started singing in my soprano voice, it’s really just years and years of experimentation. In my early twenties, I made an album with some local producers. It was very overproduced, very classic structurally: verse/chorus/verse/chorus. I really didn’t like how it turned out. I ended up trashing out the album and after that I started to rebel against the typical song structure for a long time. I made all my songs repetitive and trancey without any chorus or verse. As I got older, I started to accept being a songwriter and falling into a comfortable place. “16 Psyche,” for example, shows I’ve come a long way from not wanting to have any structure. The song even has a guitar solo on it. (laughs)
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comment contacter des prostituées accord verbe se rencontrer I’m definitely drawn lately to something that’s a little more simplistic. I do put so much thought and so much energy into the albums, I’m under so much stress. I like the idea of doing songs just for fun. Writing songs to write songs and not overthinking and not having to make this big concept album. I think I always bring lo-fi, shitty recording to my stuff because I never like it when it is too perfect. Even in the studio I’ll drive any engineer I work with crazy because I want to add more and more weird elements when it could be more stripped back. (laughs) I love adding layers and layers of things.
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rencontre africaine homme la rencontre du 3eme type streaming Ben and I collect field recordings whether it’s from ourselves or stuff that is sent from our friends. Ben had been working with one of his friends on some songs and had sent something he had recorded at a recycling factory. He was drawn to the sound of the tractors in the background scraping on the floor, a natural rhythm that we were both drawn to. We decided to build the song around that. On the song “The Culling,” there is a breakdown in the middle which is a sample of cayotes howling and a motorcycle driving by my old place. We took it and manipulated it into this other totally new rhythm. It’s about finding rhythms that already exist in nature and manipulating them. We’re just taking the opportunity to use any and every sound. There is so much music that is just built in a computer. We both use Ableton to write and record demos, but what makes our music unique is that we don’t just rely on that.
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legislation point rencontre rif rencontre I really like to just go on walks. I live at the base of the Sierra mountains so there are pine trees as far as I can see. I just take drives to beautiful spots and go on a little hike. I wouldn’t say I am a birdwatcher but I love when there are ravens around because they are just so cool, smart, and weird! In the mornings, you’ll hear a couple of them flying over your head. I love living around trees and I found the perfect house that is surrounded by them. They are so beautiful and comforting to me. I don’t plan to ever live in a city again. I’m about three hours from San Francisco and I’m used to it by now.
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site de rencontre smacks rencontre ht loire Red Bull came out of nowhere and asked me. I had done an interview with Red Bull during a European tour and then they told me they were relaunching their radio platform and asked me to join in. At first I was hesitant and thought the job wasn’t really for me since I’m not a big talker. I didn’t even know what I would play, it seemed like something I couldn’t do. Then I went back on my decision and thought I would give it a try. I actually found that it was really interesting and enjoyable to go through all these songs that I hadn’t listened to in years. I rediscovered music that was influencing me when I was eighteen and brought it back to the present, reflecting on what I liked about it and what memory was attached to it. It’s very personal and because I’m not a huge music historian, I have to do research on some artists. Breaking them down into themes just makes it easier.
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rencontres celibataires ile de france rencontre avec mon homme That is tricky. The internet is like the Wild West, there are no rules. It’s hard to trust people on the internet, at least from my experience. A lesson I’ve learned is not to work with someone unless you’ve met them in person and spent some significant amount of time with them. I’ve made the mistake of signing with a label a long time ago without knowing the person and it turns out it wasn’t the best fit for me. It’s cool to build a community online and find support online, but it’s equally important to build a community in real life. You have to make sure you’re actually doing something on a daily basis and not just in this fictitious internet world where you’re staring at a screen. I do think it’s helping people stay accountable. I have my own issues with the internet and the negativity of it all. I’m really not on there a lot. I don’t like constantly being pressured with people’s opinions, it’s quite unhealthy. You need to take time to be free, be yourself, and live in the real world.
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