The Story Of Alex Pall

Alex Pawl was born in May 16, 1085 in Westchester, New York. He is a former member of the renowned ban The Chainsmokers. The American DJ, Alex Pall, is a talented songwriter, pianist and in addition to that he is also a famous music director and has directed many popular songs.

Alex Pall grew up with his mom and dad in Bedford. He studied art and History and business at the University of New York and also attended Masters School. He started his job career by working in an art gallery. At night he would play the role of DJ in New York City clubs and parties. In 2009 he formed the band Chainsmokers with a friend who shortly after some time left the band. They released their first single on social media. However it turned out to be a huge success. The group then also produced another successful single called Roses in 2015 and Don’t Let Me Down and Closer in 2016 which were a tremendous hit in the music industry. Closer is one of their most top rated music so far for it has reached out millions of audience and touched their heart.

In an interview, Alex Pall said how DJ is his ultimate hobby. It was how he had first started of his career and since then he is now one of the most sensational singers in America and around the world. A job that started out just as a fun and hobby has now landed him in the successful position where he stands. His manager brought together the rest of the members of Chainsmokers and they began creating history since then. After his friend had left the he was introduced to Andrew Taggart by his manager and that is the point when they seriously started working as a band.

Together they have created so many amazing music creations till date and each one of their song are successful in touching the heart of their listeners. Their music also gets listed on the top charts. Their creative mind is what helped them to make a place in the very competitive music industry.

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Clayton Hutson and the role of technology in the live music industry

Clayton Hutson believes live music is much more than just music played on a venture. It must be a sensorial experience. Live music has to give chills and unforgettable moments. The music industry is filled with pioneering technologic advancements so you need to be constantly actualized in order to be successful and not to become obsolete. The live music experience must go beyond just a gigantic screen playing some videos and images behind the performing artist. This is amazing but is plain. It’s not a stimulating experience; it does not capture the essence of what a live show must be. You need to be creative to surprise you audience without relying on simply showing images in a high-definition surface. He says he enjoys and admires artists like P!Ink (who worked with Clay on her I’m Not Dead Tour) and Lady Gaga because they “incorporate a lot of acrobatics, and aerial stunts, into their routines”. The artist’s performance is not just music, it involves a particular form: the way the artist shows his art, how they express the feeling they’re trying to transmit to the spectators with their music. Learn more: http://www.digico.biz/docs/latest_news/EkFlpVAlpkPbdvCaIx.shtml

 

Technology must be a helping hand of this rounded way of perceiving artistic performance. Not the easy shock that’s alike the easy scare of a horror film, but a perdurable image on the minds of the audience. That’s why one of his favorite brands on the industry is DiGiCo. While working on Aaron Lewis on his debut solo tour, he wanted a console small enough to be comfortable to travel with while on tour, and not be at the sake of local production companies who had fairly suboptimal gear. This would allow him to be as faithful as possible to the sounds played by Lewis’ music. To be able to deliver a complete and deep experience to his audience. The DiGiCo SD11 allowed him to make justice to the instruments played by the former Staind frontman, especially his classic Gibson acoustic guitars so they may sound as pristine and clean as they could. This is just a small example of Hutson’s philosophy: technology must be always at the service of the show; not as a quick shock, but as a way to provide a more pure performance and to give the audience a profound and haunting experience.