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Learn professional song production techniques from a real industry veteran!
Are you an artist or producer that wants to record full, gorgeous arrangements, but doesn't have the budget, band, or space to record?
Then follow along with multi-platinium engineer Brady Barnett as he shows you the process he uses to fully produce a song with limited resources and budget. Brady takes you through the process of song production starting from a rough guitar/vocal and finishing with a fully produced & polished final mix.
Work through percussion, guitar, and keyboard overdubs--as well as experiment with various plugins and soft-synths. Use software like BFD, PurePitch, Stylus RMX, and more. Even learn how to "create" background vocals and arrangements.
It's never been easier to make your songs sound like commercially-released productions, so check out Multi-Platinum Song Production and dramatically improve your own tracks today!
Engineer and Producer Brady Barnett is one of the leading Pro Tools editors in the industry whose accomplishments include work on the Grammy-Award winning "Cold Hard Truth" (George Jones), 11-times platinum "No Strings Attached" ('N Sync) and numerous other multi-platinum selling records. He has worked with many of the top industry producers: Tony Brown, Dann Huff, Keith Stegall, Buddy Cannon, Norro Wilson, Frank Rogers, and Brown Bannister. His impressive client list includes such artists as 'N Sync, Faith Hill, Alan Jackson, George Strait, Brad Paisley, LeAnn Rimes, George Jones, Trace Adkins, Reba, Lonestar, Keith Urban, SHeDAISY, and Steven Curtis Chapman.
This sample video is highly compressed for YouTube. Check out http://www.multiplatinumprotools.com for longer and higher-resolution samples, as well as additional information and tutorials.
Here's my first bass notes video! The highest note to be found in any of my bass videos will be the E2 (other than those notes included in slides down to notes E2 or lower), or the second E up from the bottom of the standard piano. Thanks to all who allowed me to use their video clips (credits will be in each clip to the person who allowed me to use the clip). Just to let everyone know, there is NO VOCAL FRY IN THIS VIDEO except for some in the very last clip (might be some mixed voice in one other). Friendly comments and questions are welcome (all unfriendly or degrading comments towards these singers or anybody commenting on the video will be deleted). Enjoy this video (and those to come in the future)! :)
1. Adam Lopez does a demonstration of his vocal range. He starts off with a D#2 and proceeds to go 6 octaves higher after that.
2. Josh Turner sings a few D2's in his song, Everything is fine.
3. Basso Profundo Giorgio Tadeo sings and sustains a very nice D2 with no close microphone!
4. Richard Sterban sings a C#2 in the song Jesus is coming soon. This is from their latest 2009 DVD release.
5. Tim Riley slides down to a sustained C2 at the end of Moving up to Gloryland.
6. TV celebrity (who I've heard had some opera training back in the day) Mike Rowe sings a C2 at the end of the Dirty Jobs theme song (I know if you watch the video it looks like Dave Barsky sings the low part at the end, but I read that Mike Rowe recorded all the voice parts himself, so it's really him singing the C2).
7. Now we leave the Great Octave and go into the Contra Octave, starting with a B1 by Josh Turner. The song is Firecracker.
8. Here's Richard Sterban with a very nice slide from A#2-A#1 from the song Where the soul never dies.
9. Aaron McCune, who recently left Gold City and will be missed, is heard here singing an A#1 at the end of Midnight Cry.
10. Here's Aaron again with a few quick but good A1's from the song Get up, Get Ready.
11. Joe Brown, former Bass singer from the Capstone Quartet, sings a few boomy A1's in the song I know what lies ahead.
12. Richard Sterban gets another low one during a very short low passage from I ain't never. He starts at an E2 and ends on an A1.
13. Larry Hooper, the well-known bass from the Lawrence Welk Show, sings an A1-B1-C#2-D2 at the end of Minnie the Mermaid. Very nice!
14. Tim Riley from Gold City hits a few A1's in another performance of Get up, Get Ready.
15. Here's Paul David Kennamer with a very boomy and powerful sustained G#1 at the end of It's almost over.
16. Josh Turner hits his lowest recorded note (so far) while singing King of the Road live with who I believe is Country legend Randy Travis. A very nice G1 at the beginning of the clip from Josh Turner is heard.
17. Aaron McCune sustains a G1 at the end of one of my favorite Gold City songs, For the sake of my heart, here heard being sung live.
18. This is a recent one. As a Gold City veteran, Tim Riley was called in to take Aaron's place after he left until they can find another bass. Always good to hear Tim Riley singing bass with them. Here, he sustains a powerful F#1 at the end of Under Control. New Tenor Chris Cooper is also heard here.
19. You don't think I would dedicate this video to JD Sumner and not have him in it, right? Here's JD with the Masters V in 1991, singing Just a little talk with Jesus. He slides down about 2 octaves at the end, bottoming out at an F1.
20. Here's JD again, this time with the Blackwood Brothers WAY back in the day. This is during the low part of Hide me rock of ages. JD gets all the way down to a sustained E1 here.
21. Paul David Kennamer hits a nice E1 and sustains it in the song Old Ship of Zion. Very nice E1!
22. JD is heard here singing a different version of Just a little talk with Jesus. He bottoms out at an E1 (might touch on D#1 at one point) and finishes the song off by quickly sliding down to a C2.
23. One more from JD. This time, he's with the Masters V from the same 1991 show as the first clip of him in this video. The song is I'm gonna keep on singing, at the end of which JD slides down to a D#1! Very nice!
24. Time for the last note of the Contra Octave! Mike Holcomb from the Inspirations Quartet sings his famous passage live in 1996 during the song Hide me rock of ages. The lowest note is a C1. It seems to be in mixed voice, though if you listen carefully when the rest of the quartet comes in he sounds like he either goes up a note or goes into full chest voice! If that second scenario is true (it sounds like it is, but I'm not entirely sure), this'll be one of few C1's sung in full voice! Excellent! Mike finishes off the song with a nice long sustained C2.
25. One last clip. Here's World Record Holder Tim Storms with the Rescue Quartet, singing an F0(!!!) before quickly sliding up to a B0. Notice the throaty sound and the reduced amount of tone during the F0 and B0...seems to be some vocal fry here.