Dusty Bumps is a free EP. 6 tracks in Grim Singmuf‘s LoFi-Plunderphonic-Sample Based style. Creating artistic and verifiably psychedelic vibes assembling a full-on collage of sound through samples of songs hand-selected by Grim himself, laced and threaded into hazy textures and tempos designed to be so vivid, you can see the music in your mind.
This short, but succulent, sound collage from the mind of Grim Singmuf was made in the Earworm Entertainment DIY spirit! Canna CDK hand drew all the art himself, while Grim cut, sliced, spliced, and manipulated different genres into this hazy, wormed-out, EP.
The Continuing Story of “Buh”
Most of these songs were created on a Maschine MK3. With the exception of “Buh”, which was created in FL Studio. Grim wrote 3 articles about sound design. Each article detailed a different aspect of sound design. Within each article the song “Buh” was created, piece by piece. Along with the release of “Dusty Bumps” is every project file used to create the articles on sound design as well as the song “Buh”.
Free for you!
We hope you enjoy this project! Earworm Entertainment is all about art and creativity. Our hope is that you enjoy building with our “Sound Design” articles and the free files associated with it!
What is a sound collage?
The origin of sound collage can be traced back to the works of Biber’s programmatic sonata Battalia (1673) and Mozart’s Don Giovanni (1789), and some critics have described certain passages in Mahler symphonies as collage, but the first fully developed collages occur in a few works by Charles Ives, whose piece Central Park in the Dark, composed in 1906, creates the feeling of a walk in the city by layering several distinct melodies and quotations on top of each other. Thus, the use of collage in music actually predates its use in paintings by artists like Picasso and Braque, who are generally credited with creating the first collage paintings around 1912.