[ home ] [ a / jp / h / lain ] [ b / hum ] [ mu / tech / v / vis / x ] [ meta / nexo ]

/mu/ - Música y Audio

No creas solo en lo que ves.
Nombre
Email
Comentario
Archivo





[]
Clave (Para eliminar el post.)

  • Archivos soportados: [ jpg, jpeg, png, gif ] , [ ogg, mp3 ] , [ webm ] & [ pdf ].
  • Adjuntos soportados: [ youtube, vimeo, dailymotion, metacafe & vocaroo ].
  • Tamaño máximo total 20MB.



No.264

Me alegra anunciar el primer AMA/Entrevista de Wired-7 con alguien que no sea Node. Himeko Katagiri se ha ofrecido con mucho gusto a responder nuestras preguntas.

Himeko Katagiri es el creador de la marca discográfica Tsundere Violence.
Himeko Katagiri es un músico de géneros suburbanos como el lolicore, breakcore, speedcore, noise… Lleva creando música desde el 2009 (cuando solo tenia 13 años) y creó Tsundere Violence a principios de 2012. Himeko Katagiri ha participado en muchos eventos y conciertos de música suburbana, por lo que tiene un gran conocimiento sobre este mundo.
¿Alguna vez te has preguntado como es el mundo de la música fuera de las discotecas convencionales? ¡Es tu oportunidad para aprender sobre la parte oscura del mundo de la música, esa que nadie mas te va a enseñar!


Como Wired-7 es una imageboard lenta, no va a ser un AMA en tiempo real, mas bien una entrevista con preguntas creadas por los usuarios.
Hasta el día 1 de Julio de 2019 podrás hacer las preguntas que quieras a Himeko Katagiri (conciertos, experiencias, pensamientos…). Una vez finalice el plazo de preguntas, le pasaremos las preguntas a Himeko Katagiri y las responderá lo antes posible.

Aun no estamos seguros si Himeko Katagiri responderá todas las preguntas o solo unas pocas seleccionadas (dependiendo de la participación y de su tiempo). Himeko Katagiri solo habla ingles, recomendamos hacer vuestras preguntas en ingles. Las preguntas que no estén en ingles se las traduciré yo.
Como curiosidad y para leer algo mas sobre Himeko Katagiri, aquí tenéis otra entrevista (en ingles) que respondió hace unos años:
https://moessacre.wordpress.com/2017/03/21/tsundere-violence/


Pagina web de Tsundere Violence, tiene todas los lanzamientos (+1000 álbumes):
https://tsundere-violence.webs.com/

El canal de Youtube de Tsundere Violence, actualizado semanalmente:
https://www.youtube.com/user/TsundereViolence

Twitter:
https://twitter.com/tsundereviolen1

Soundcloud de Himeko Katagiri:
https://soundcloud.com/himeko_katagiri
>>

No.265

>Renge
>Tsundere
Que use coletas no la hace tsundere, es una niña calmada. Perdonad el autismo
>>

No.266

¿Es difícil crear una canción de lolicore/speedcore/noise..?
¿Cual es el proceso?
Me refiero, primero se le ocurre una melodía y la crea, o empieza a añadir cosas hasta que sale algo…
>>

No.267

Siento no conocerle pero parece una persona interesante.
Tengo una duda que igual el conoce. Siempre he escuchado que en los conciertos de techno todos van empestillados hasta el culo.

Las preguntas son:
¿Realmente las drogas abundan en los conciertos de estos sub-estilos musicales?
¿Crees que las drogas pueden ayudarte a sentir mejor la música?
En ingles creo que seria:
Are drugs common in the concerts of this music genres?
Do you think drugs can help you to "feel better" the music?
No se exactamente como se traduce la segunda.
>>

No.268

¿Cómo afectó Venetian Snares en tu carrera?
>>

No.270

Estas preguntas son algo rudas por lo que que las responda solo si quiere:
¿Cuando se cobra por una sesión en directo por este tipo raro de musica?
¿Cuantas veces ha tendió sexo por ser el DJ?
>>

No.271

Cual cual fue la canción primera canción de ◯◯core que escuchaste y que te hizo pensar "Yo quiero hacer esto" ?

(◯◯core = breakcore, speedcore,lolicore, etc.)
>>

No.272

¿Que artistas influenciaron tu carrera?

Es como la pregunta >>268 pero mas general.
>>

No.274

¿Opinión de la "piratería" y plataformas como Spotify que tratan de englobarlo todo?
¿Se puede hacer buena música sin saber mucho de teoría musical?
>>

No.275

File: chivo.jpg (32.03 KB, 400x400) ImgOpsiqdb

32.03 KB
● What is your favorite genre of porn?
● Conspiracy theory you believe?
● Have you been diagnosed with any mental disorder? What kind of schizophrenia?
● What do you wish people knew about your work?
Y, junto a estas >>266 ,
● What's the biggest challenge when creating your music?
>>

No.276

>>264
¿Te gustaria ser reconocido en el mundo musical?
>>

No.277

>>276
Lol el retraso, quise decir mas reconocido en el mundo musical
>>

No.278

Ultimo dia pero aqui estoy lel

¿Considera que el genero musical que maneja deberia seguir siendo niche o preferiria apelar a las masas normalfags de mierda?
>>

No.279

File: cover.jpg (1.88 MB, 2000x2000) ImgOpsiqdb

1.88 MB
Aunque el plazo inicial para formular las preguntas ha finalizado, pueden seguir posteando sus preguntas ya que no podre mandárselas hasta dentro de unos días.
Puede que esos "varios días" se transformen en 0 días, por lo que si quieren saber algo mas sobre el mundo de la música underground, pregunten cuanto antes, ya que la entrevista puede cerrarse de manera definitiva en cualquier momento.
>>

No.280

De todas las canciones que tienes ¿Cual es la qué mas te gusta?
>>

No.282

Ultimas horas para hacer preguntas.
En 3 horas a partir de este post damos por finalizado el plazo para realizar preguntas.
>>

No.283

¿Postearás las respuestas en este hilo, Node?
>>

No.284

>>283
Si.
Intentaré responderos a todos con vuestros (You)s.
>>

No.293

Himeko Katagiri ha respondido a sus preguntas. Las respuestas están en ingles, por el momento voy a postearlas y en un futuro las traduciré para colocar la entrevista en "Entrevistas en la Wired" en /wired/.
La sección con le entrevista tendrá una pequeña introducción y preguntas extras.
>>

No.294

>>266
>¿Es difícil crear una canción de lolicore/speedcore/noise..?
Well it really depends. I will answer each genre seperately.

Lolicore is a cool genre because even objectively "bad" music can make good lolicore. It really is up to your personal tastes and preferences. You can either just distort a Touhou song like ShitDevilMansion, or you can do some crazy Reizoko CJ level stuff, or do something in between. Lolicore can have as much work put into it as you want to put into it. I personally put a lot of work into my tracks and I only use one-shots. Every tiny cut and drum sound you hear in my music was manually placed. Its not hard for me because I've been doing this for 10 years, but there is a lot of work involved. Typically my Himeko Katagiri songs take anywhere from a day to a few weeks to complete. Basically, lolicore can have a lot of work put into it, or no work put into it. If its hard is up to you.

Speedcore is a weird genre to make, I personally get bored making it so I go really technical with it. Speedcore is usually a simple genre but it can be tricky sometimes to make it sound really good.

Its a common misconception that noise is easy to make. Noise is easy to make, but good noise takes skill. If you want to make good noise just experiment, have fun, and put in the effort. Noise is all about the textures, progression (unless its HNW), and keeping the music interesting (unless its HNW). There's also no wrong way to make noise, noise can be made with anything, and there isn't any set techniques.


>¿Cual es el proceso?

I mean, first you think about a melody and then make it, or you hear something and suddenly you hear "the music inside", or maybe you start adding tracks until you get something…

This is kind of hard to answer since it varies so much based on what I'm making. If its a technical breakcore song or a remix I usually just start making it with zero plans. If its lolicore it depends. Some of my lolicore I just dive right in with no planned direction. If its a sample heavy lolicore song, like me adding percussion over an anime OP, then its the song I sampled that inspired it. If its something where I'm composing a melody, I either come up with the melody through improv or I compose it the oldschool way (sheet music) then render it as a MIDI. In all cases though I never plan out my music much, its much more fun to do it in the moment and it comes out a lot better that way. This might sound psychotic, but I tap into a dream-state when I make music. I am able to work from my subconcious, before music I drew a lot, and this is how my drawings are done. I then applied this to music, it was a tough transition at first but now I've mastered it.
>>

No.295

>>267
>Are drugs common in the concerts of this music genres?
>Do you think drugs can help you to "feel better" the music?
I'm straight edge lol – that means I don't do drugs, drink, or smoke. I've never done drugs before and do not condone their use. As for drugs and lolicore, it does exist, but its definetly not everyone. Its about what you would see in any music scene; straight edge people, people who use drugs heavily, and people who just do it recreationally. Lolicore shows are still very uncommon, and majority of them are in Japan, and its apparently a lot harder to get drugs there. I don't do drugs so I can't say anything about their effects. As for drug references in lolicore, Lolishit has some albums with that theme, but most lolicore doesn't really mention drug use.

>>268
>>272
>What artists influenced you in your career? And an user ask specifically about how Venetian Snares influenced you in your career. (if you know who's him lol).
Venetian Snares!!! By chance they see this, I LOVE YOU!!! Yeah Venetian Snares is a major influence for me, they were the first breakcore artist I ever heard. First song I heard by them was off of Meathole, I think it might've been Szycag, and I remember it totally blew me away and thats when I knew I wanted to do breakcore. Another big influential artist for me is Karsten Pflum. My only Himeko song that sounds inspired by him is the first half of Slaphead Lolita (a reference to Pflum's Slaphead Faun), but Pflum is who made me want to make music. The moment I heard their song Blfonk II, I knew I wanted to make music. I grew up listening to a lot of IDM stuff like Aphex Twin, Four Tet, Boards Of Canada; so I already had an interest in music, but Karsten Pflum and Venetian Snares are the artists who made me really want to make music. For lolicore, that all started with nhk!? by Goreshit. That was the very first lolicore song I ever heard and it changed my life. I was immediately absolutely OBSESSED with lolicore the moment I heard that song. I knew I wanted to make lolicore and listen to as much of it as possible. Lolicore is the best genre ever made. Lolicore for me, and especially Goreshit's stuff, has this awesome heartwarming vibe to it. I get this hearwarming vibe from anime, and I get it from music, so when you combine the two it feels so amazing to listen to. Sound wise, I would say ONOMATOPEEE inspired my lolicore the most, their stuff is noisy and insane, and thats the kind of lolicore I like to make. Some other inspirations of mine are Datach'i, Hrvatski, and Shitmat. My noise stuff has been largely inspired by JAPSHITFUN and Violent Onsen Geisha. My noise live acts are inspired by Masonna and Hanatarash. I'm also a huge fan of Namasu Yoshihide, but they haven't directly inspired my work to a great amount, but their passion definitely. My early grindcore was heavily inspired by artists like Rorikiller, but now its more inspired by bands/artists like The Gerogerigegege and Japanese scum grind bands.
>>

No.296

>>270
>¿Cuando se cobra por una sesión en directo por este tipo raro de musica?
>¿Cuantas veces ha tendió sexo por ser el DJ?
I don't get paid much for live shows, I think the most was like $40? I don't do this for the money though, I would play for free. I don't have money I'm a hikikomori. Lolicore artists don't have sex unless you're one of the few who are married (yes, some lolicore artists have wives and even families). I've only played a few shows, never had a girl approach me in that kind of way.
Also I'm Christian, I wouldn't have sex with someone without being married to them.

>>271
>Cual cual fue la canción primera canción de ◯◯core que escuchaste y que te hizo pensar "Yo quiero hacer esto" ?
I already answered this in the other question lol

>>274
¿Opinión de la "piratería" y plataformas como Spotify que tratan de englobarlo todo?
I am actually against music piracy. I'm a collector so I take pride in actually purchasing the albums. I'm fine with other people pirating though, especially if they don't have the money to buy it. I just personally don't pirate.
Streaming services like Spotify are weird, I literally only made a Spotify account just to listen to Viper. I'm a collector, so I think its way better to actually own the music than just streaming it. I don't know enough about the streaming platforms to answer the rest of the question, but I do have a gripe with Spotify and streaming services. I hate it when people think any kind of service contains everything, like when people think Spotify has every song ever made, think Crunchyroll has every anime ever made, stuff like this is just ignorant. Also, there's always the fear of censorship on such a platform. I've seen YouTube now marking songs as highly offensive for literally no reason or for just swearing, so thats a very slippery slope artists and fans should stay far away from.
>>

No.297

>>274
>¿Se puede hacer buena música sin saber mucho de teoría musical?
You can make music without knowing anything, even good music. But the more you learn how music works, how your DAW works, sound design, tricks, and so on, your music will get way better. You can make music knowing nothing, but the more you learn the better you can capture what you want to make. Also you get more experienced every song you make, so if you're new just keep working on improving, you'll get there.

>>275
>What is your favourite genre of porn?
>Conspiracy theory you believe?
>Have you been diagnosed with any mental disorder? What kind of schizophrenia?
>What do you wish people knew about your work?

Your mom, lolis did 9/11, I don't have mental problems, how much work and love goes into it.

>What's the biggest challenge when creating your music?

That's sort of hard to answer, I typically just roll with it and don't have many, if any, issues. I guess the biggest challenges can be when you're doing something you haven't done before. Like there was a transitional phase when I was learning how to do hip-hop and trap beats. And I'm finding it challenging to use Vocaloid, I have Yuki Kaai but barely use her since I suck at Vocaloid. But then other new things just come naturally, like my first black metal album (privately released since kvlt) came out far better than I expected.
>>

No.298

>>276
>¿Te gustaría ser reconocido en el mundo musical?
I'm already really well known in the world of lolicore. I don't want to be famous or anything, I just want to be known and liked enough to do tours and stuff, I'm actually planning my first tour now (WEST COAST FALL). Thats the most famous I would want to be though, I don't want to be a household name or anything like that, I just want to play more shows.

>>278
>¿Considera que el genero musical que maneja deberia seguir siendo niche o preferiria apelar a las masas normalfags de mierda?
ALL GENRES SHOULD STAY UNDERGROUND. I actually hate Bandcamp and all music journalism sites and YouTube channels because they just whore out cool genres for capital gain. The masses and normies shouldn't even know the genres exist.

>>280
>De todas las canciones que tienes ¿Cual es la qué mas te gusta?
This is way too hard to answer, I have so many songs that span so many genres. Although its nearly undanceable (it is danceable but people struggle when I play it), うしろゆびさされ組core has the most amount of work put into it out of all my songs. That song seriously had soooooooooo many tracks in it, there's a ton of technical stuff going on too where I sliced the effects, and that took a ton of work. Some of the drum hits in it are even original, I wore binaural mics and threw hangers at a snare drum at various positions to create a "3D" effect. That song is already a few years old though, I can do this stuff a lot more intricate (and easier) now, it still takes forever though. I can spend an hour on a song and only get one or two seconds of breaks made. Ok, thats enough rambling though for a question I didn't even actually answer.
>>

No.299

Aquí concluye el AMA de Himeko Katagiri.

En unos días tendremos la versión con introducción y las preguntas extras en "Entrevistas en la Wired".
Gracias a todos por leer y por vuestras preguntas.


[Post a Reply]
[ ]
[ home ] [ a / jp / h / lain ] [ b / hum ] [ mu / tech / v / vis / x ] [ meta / nexo ]