Celemony and Lamb present the Lamb Remix Competition
Munich, 2011-12-22 (ictw) - Celemony Software GmbH together with the British band Lamb are organizing a remix competition. The winning title will be released on a Lamb EP, and in addition the three best entries will win a full version of Melodyne editor. You’ll find the audio material and further information at http://lambofficial.com/remix. The closing date for entries is February 29, 2012.
The remix material is based on the song “Butterfly Effect” from the latest Lamb album 5. Andy Barlow and Lou Rhodes themselves will choose their favorite remix from among your entries and include it in the “Butterfly Effect” EP due for release next year. In addition, entrants submitting the three best remixes will receive from Celemony a full version of Melodyne editor. “Lou is an amazing vocalist,” says Andy Barlow, a longtime Melodyne user. “You don’t really need much of pitch correction
on her. But I use Melodyne a lot for sound design, instrument pitching, backing vocal arrangements and ideas, correction of orchestras, guitars and pianos.”
With the free trial version of Melodyne editor, anyone can take part and discover the remix potential of Melodyne. For the trial version offers for 30 days the full range of functions without limitation – even if you’ve tested an earlier version of Melodyne editor in the past. To the download: http://www.celemony.com/id/demos You’ll find the audio material and further information about the Lamb Remix Competition at http://lambofficial.com/remix. The closing date for entries is February 29, 2012. The Lamb Remix Competition trailer on Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L12ZQnzVM_I About Celemony
It wasn’t with its patented, multi-award-winning DNA Direct Note Access technology that Celemony first turned the world of music production upside down, but with the very first version of Melodyne, released in the year 2000. When it first appeared, Melodyne was so revolutionary that only open minded users recognized the potential of the software. The notion that it was possible to reach inside an audio recording and modify notes directly was altogether too novel. But Melodyne was so intuitive to use and sounded so good that soon more and more musicians and producers were becoming enthusiastic about it and discovering in the process one of its particular fortes: vocal correction. Admittedly Melodyne was just as good at editing other monophonic instruments and percussive material, but it was with sensitive lead vocals that the excellence of its algorithms was most apparent. Today, with its DNA technology, Melodyne even allows you to modify individual notes in recordings of polyphonic instruments like the piano or the guitar.