32 secs in
40 secs in
You guys are small time
Who do you think Dre have heard of?
A black famous jazz guitarist?
Or a underground indie rock group consisting of white guys from fucking kentucky?
Now Tuco, you and I both know the piano sounds the same. But HOW the piano is played, is what I'm getting at. Not only that, as a DJ/producer they're constantly listening to new records to get new ideas/new samples. No, it wouldn't surprise me if Dr. Dre, one of the most prolific and famous producers in the world, had heard of Slint's Spiderland by the year 1999.
Now eat the food.
>those cheesy lyrics
God, I'd seen those lines that were memes that people always post, but I never knew just what a shitty rapper Kanye was. Why do people celebrate this hack again?
Angel Eyes, my friend. Now you're just being a fool. Spiderland barely sold anything, you suggesting that a barely known album that sold almost nothing on it's initial release, in a time where music only came in physical copies, served as a inspiration on one of the most famous pieces of hip hop music, on which almost every other sample came from other black musicians and black music? That is close to loco my friend.
>Dude it's called sampling
True enough. Call it coincidence then that they sound exactly the same...
Friendly Fires - In The Hospital https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_C9vPqpxyP0
(start of the chorus)
Talking Heads - Crosseyed and Painless
(0:41, but also the song in general).
Idk, I like both songs so w/e. Talking Heads probably got a writers credit or a decent sum for it too.
But Angel Eyes, my friend, they are not even the same chords. We can work this out amigo.
How is it production if you almost wholesale take a completed piece of music and barely change it? Nothing is being produced. I like sampling when used well but a lot of people just take music, either in part or the entire thing, and barely change it at all which I think corrupts the idea of sampling, especially in people who are more purist when it comes to music.