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Seattle, Washington, United States | Established. Jan 01, 2010 | SELF

Seattle, Washington, United States | SELF
Established on Jan, 2010
Solo Electronic EDM




"The Consciousness Of"

Get Onto the Groove of Electronic Music with Ethr3’s Rocking Performance
Enjoy the seductive beats and instrumental flair of Ethr3’s latest releases. The dreamlike synths will surround you with its awesomeness and entrance you completely.
Seattle, Sep 20, 2019 ( - The electronic hero, Ethr3 takes the center stage with his latest releases that will rock you to the core of your heart. ‘Ghost of A Shadow’,’ Evolutionary Drift (pt 2)’, and ‘Grain of Sand (pt1)’ are some of the best electronic tracks that you will ever come across. A high level of intensity is added to the soundscape by the vocal presence, which is not often found in this genre of music. On top of this is the set up of the sound that makes the tracks much more real. There is a sense of uniqueness and real musicianship in these tracks.

‘Ghost of A Shadow’ is an absolutely stunning piece of music and the superb production brings out the actual spark of the sound. It really stands ahead of any other piece of electronic music. The synths and the rhythmic musicality of the track ’Evolutionary Drift (pt 2)’ have a certain uplifting nature in it. The artistry of Ethr3 works really well in building up the entire structure of the track. And, ‘Grain of Sand (pt1)’ shines brightly due to its stylish presentation. The huge hook section can captivate the audience in no time. In each of the tracks, the performance of Ethr3 stands tallest.

The artist has spent so many years in local bands, from rock to country music. And, this has enabled him to tour the world, which in turn has strengthened his passion for music. Ethr3 has been greatly influenced by famous artists, such as Sasha, Geddy Lee, Ulrich Schnauss, Chris Cornell, Vangelis, and imp-acted by iconic groups from The BeeGees to Soundgarden. He has this unique talent of writing and producing great sound. The online music platform Spotify has all his songs streaming. Follow him on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter to know more about his upcoming musical works. - IssueWire

"Ghost Of A Shadow"

‘Ghost of A Shadow’ is an absolutely stunning piece of music and the superb production brings out
the actual spark of the sound. It really stands ahead of any other piece of electronic music. " - IssueWire

"Ethr3 The Consciousness Of"

Ethr3The Consciousness Of
[Self-Released; 2019]

STYLES: dance, electronic
OTHERS: emergent properties
They say you can’t name a mountain badly; they don’t say anything about hills. And so, despite the number of Capitoline clubs and big-character promos, Seattle isn’t exactly known for dance music. To make and market any fourth-floor heresy here — a place still very much predisposed to a sometimes unbelievably dated alt sensibility — reflects a kind of Alexamenos-is-faithful graffiti instinct. It’s a nose-thumbing reactive whim to not only trespass, but to declare oneself on, and in, personal terms.
1 Pearl, called as a brother of Cobain by the will of Neil the Younger, and Peter of the Temple Pilots, 2 To the church which is at the place called Duwamps, where there is craft beer and horse clams, to those who have been sanctified in Teen Spirit, Saints by calling, with all who in every place call on the name of our LORD Kurt, their LORD and ours: 3 Grace to you and peace from the LORD… 10 I exhort you, brethren, by the name of our LORD, that you all agree and that there be no divisions among you, but that you be made complete in the same mind and in the same judgment…
Loose feet were verboten in the temple celebrations. These were sanctioned by the Patriarchs of the Church of the Altered Rock, who ruled their small crusader state with a fierce iron down-stroke. And so those who wanted to boogie had to go deeper underground.
It was the 16th Sunday in 7/4 time, the feast of Saints de la Rocha and Morello, who had — amid the tumult of the fateful Battle of Seattle decades earlier — martyred themselves on a crucible of blown-out drums and obliviated wire tones. “Wake up!” they chanted, memorably. But what were we supposed to wake up from?
In any case, it was a tragic sequel; and I wasn’t eager to be caught on a dime out past curfew. But something had found me. The heretical dance zealots, those who passed along record-relics in a sonic samizdat, had petitioned me to an invite-only gathering.
I’d heard them speak of the new shreds of gospel in hushed tones. Between its invisible ellipses, it elevated tantric groove beyond mere repetition-as-change monotony. Most important, it flexed a galvanic energy that had the potential to woo converts. For the first time since the last time, the people were excited. And so I sat and prepared myself for a listen.
It was called, mysteriously, The Consciousness Of. The first verse, titled “Ghost of a Shadow,” came with an ominous thrum of light digi-fied percussion in that familiar four-by-four heartbeat. Soon matched by light bass and twinges of synth, it was like manna, and I hadn’t realized until that very moment that I’d been starved on nothing but empty broke-beats and and power strums, all rendered red in a concertina of speed and violence.
But Consciousness wasn’t afraid to buck the Pentatonix. In fact, like a lot of good dance, it unshackles itself from any kind of twelve-bar predictability entirely. And so I, charmed by this charged valence, took notes.
The verses varied widely in form and function. Each fluidly borrowed licks and phrases from several different sonic precursors, in a seeming deliberate homage to the unity of the greater - Tiny Mix Tapes -S. David

"Underground Interview With Ethr3"

Ethr3 is an anomaly. As a young alien, Ethr3 picked up the bass and spent countless years in local bands from rock to country which enabled him to tour the world, solidifying his passion for the power of music.

The Planet Ethr3 artist, musician, DJ and producer was influenced by such greats as; Ulrich Schnauss, Sasha, Geddy Lee, Chris Cornell, Vangelis and Imp-acted by iconic groups from The BeeGees to Soundgarden, Ethr3 expanded his unique artistry of writing and producing sound. The musical direction shifted to Electronic Dance Music that encompasses drum- n -bass, Seattle House, Trance with a touch of progressive, capturing the true essence of his musical repertoire. The ‘Ethr3volution’ continually elevates, and interprets the technical artistry taking the listener on a musical voyage landing in a euphoric uninhabited place identified as Planet Ethr3.

Websites or Social Media Pages:

What Musical Genre Do You Feel Best Describes Your Music And How Would You Describe Your Sound?

the musical genre that I LOVE to write and record in is electronic. There are a number of genres within electronic that I listen to and just LOVE like House, Dark House, EDM, Techno, Ambient, DrumNBass, some Leftfield and some of the minimal electronic artists I listen to. There's SO many cool little hidden off the beaten path kind of sounds, structures and songs out there that take you on a journey to who knows where. When I create songs from organic sounds or from a mix of misc sounds and samples or recording my guitar or bass I let go and just let the music take me to someplace. When I think of my own sound, it always makes me think that I don't know what that sound is. Its a mix of things but often when someone describes what I do and how they interpret it, I like what they say better then what I say. After all its an interpretation of sound and song that ultimately makes the whole thing up. I also try never to limit my self into one thing or another. So to truly describe my sound would be a mix of turning everything that influences me, everything I've been inspired by and then encoding that into some sort of electronic form.

How Did You Get Your Name? Is There A Story?

Oh yes, my name has everything to do with my REAL name, or rather my initials. My initials are EEE, I'm truly a real E3. Unfortunately, E3 has been taken by so many things along with being known as the big electronic convention that takes place twice a year with the big players of the electronic world like Apple and Microsoft etc.. so my name is a play on having only 1 letter for initials. Plus everyone who knows me calls me "E" so it was an easy arrival to land on something that had to do with the letter E. So the real pronunciation of "ethr3" is another way of saying "E3".

What Are or Have Been Your Musical Influences?

I grew up in a very musical house. My mom always had music playing all the time in the house. My dad also had the radio on all the time but he was listening to sports. From an early age, I was introduced to just about everything, from Bab's to the BeeGee's, from Neil Diamond to Jim Croce, from Gordon Lightfoot to Roger Whittaker. Then I heard Owner of a Lonely Heart by YES and that changed everything. From there I dug into progressive rock and all the other "rocks" there were out there at the time to metal and everything else that followed. To this day I listen to it all. Sure I have my favorites in the electronic world like Ulrich Schnauss, Sasha, Paul Oakenfold, William Orbit, Above & Beyond, Jaytech, Deadmau5, and Zedd but I also get heavily influenced by bands like Rush, Soundgarden, Meshuggah, Sons of Bill and Slowdive to name a few. Oh I can't leave out ALL the amazingness form the 70's & 80's (holy goodness the 80's!!) and of course growing up in Seattle there was a wave of that thing called grunge.

What Are You Working On Now? Any Future Collaborations We Can Look Forward To?

As far as collaborations, nothing on the iron there yet but I'm always creating and writing music daily. I'm always looking for something new and inspiring whether it be a sound or a phrase or just a word that I hear someone say. Often those little things will make their way into some musical phrase in a song. With that said I'm currently working on my 3nd electronic album. It's technically my 6th album in all but only the 3nd in the genre of electronic. I have a few others out there that are rock and acoustic. This new album that I plan on releasing by springtime will be quite the journey. You can hear a sneak preview of that on SoundCloud/ethr3.

What Is Your Ultimate Goal In The Music Industry? What Is Your Plan Of Action?

My ultimate goal in the music industry is to record music all-day, every day, always creating something new and exciting and then to travel the world performing it LIVE. There are a number of ways that the LIVE show can take place and I haven't done that just yet but I'm always thinking of how that will work and sound and feel, all those good things. When it comes to my plan of action I first have to get to the point where I'm gig'n all the time, shows everywhere.

Currently, I have a 9-to-5 that helps pay the bills (hahah, buys music gear) that has nothing to do with music, but that's keeping me local for the time being. So the plan, the goal starts at creating music that I love producing then transferring that excitement and energy to a live show. The plan of action is sticking to the plan of, constantly create and produce thought-provoking music, constantly think of the live show and how I will be doing that (either on a deck (Prime4) or using a Push2/Ablenton combo with maybe a few other devices) with all that - practice my craft every day and get better then I was yesterday.

What Is Your Favorite Track To Perform Live and Why?

So far the LIVE show is taking place in my apartment - HAHAH. I haven't arrived at that place just yet. I'm currently in songwriting/recoding mode when I'm not at my day job. That being said the live shows will begin this year, 2020 is the goal.

What Has Been The Biggest Challenge In Your Career Thus Far?

The biggest challenge in my career?, that makes me chuckle a bit, do I say the obvious or do I get deep & philosophical (haha). Well, on the surface currently in my "music" career its arriving at a place where I can focus on music. I know many out there that have regular day jobs that are far removed from music, and that's 100 million percent ok. For me, that's an honest challenge that I can't ignore.

I spend countless hours and dollars on this craft that I love without any 2nd thought so for me to get to a place where I can be up till 3am recording and not worry about getting enough sleep to be present in a technical office job is tough. So arriving at a place where music is self-sufficient is a huge challenge but one I work at tirelessly without a shred of doubt that someday that will be my reality. Other challenges are mainly production techniques and having the mindfulness of really being crafty in songwriting, like really pushing the boundaries in terms of creativity. I LOVE odd time music so maybe trying to find where odd time is danceable :)

What’s Your Typical Songwriting Process?

Everything that I've ever recorded to some degree I usually can't believe its become at all, hahah, that sounds funny. A friend of mine once told me that he thinks my process usually starts from the rhythmic perspective. Within any process, I LOVE it when I surprise myself and that's happening more often now a'days then it ever has.

Like I mentioned before I listen to everything I can get ears on. I used to be a bass player in a country band back in the late 90's early 2000's so I have a bit of an ear for country too. In fact the other night I was listening to Sara Evans and her song A Real Fine Place To Start got me going in my song mode. Now, what I came up with was nothing even in the universe as far as a country goes but none the less it got me inspired in my electronic mode. The melody in that song is fantastic so that inspired some drone sound that then found its way to DrumNBass - HAHAH.. All from a country-pop song? hahah, yeap!

How Has Social Media Influenced Your Career As An Artist?

Not yet I'd say and I'm not sure it will. I am all over the place in the social media world and I have lots and lots of help from my greatest friend of all Wendy. In terms of being influenced by it, I'd say no, at least not that I'm aware of.

What Are Some Tracks and Artists Currently On Your Playlist?

Oh boy.. if only you could see just a few of the playlist I've got going on, there are many. I've kind of mentioned some of who I listen to already but to add to that would be some Sunny Lax, Hausman, Ott and to top that off with some Sarah Jarosz. Her album Build Me Up From Bones is amazing. What tracks specifically that I'm currently loving is Martin Garixx's Home, I totally dig that melody. From Hausman I've got Soma in regular play, LOVE the energy from that tune. From Sunny Lax, I LOVE Isla Margarita. From Ott I have Smoked Glass and Chrome - Holy goodness that song is amazing! I also have Above & Beyond's acoustic album in regular rotation, their songwriting REALLY inspires me. They are So incredible.

Since I work in tech I tend to skip around depending on the work of the day so I also have some Slayer in there with some Staind and most likely have some Rush playing during the day. I'm all over the road when it comes to music, I always have been. I was once told that was not a good thing in terms of my own style but this point in my life, I'm just going to accept it.

What Did You Do Before You Started Making Music?

I hadn't made it to earth just yet so I can't say - HAHAH.. I actually can't remember when I wasn't making or playing music, I must have been very very bored and/or boring. Whether I was playing my mom's organ or playing my first guitar or drum set I don't really have a memory of not having that stuff around. I even remember playing DJ with my moms record player. My sister and I had a collection of 45's back in the 80's, we had all the greatest hits and we were DJ's with our own living room radio station hahah, back in the day.

Any Advice For Young People (Men or Women) That Want To Succeed In The Music World?

Keep at it and don't give up no matter what life puts in front of you. If it wasn't for this mystical thing called music I wouldn't know much or even have much to say. Because of music I have seen and done things I wouldn't have otherwise like see the world (back in the early country days) or even being on stage Jammin the bass in local rock bands. That is an incredible experience and one (many) I'll never forget. Also, maybe the most important one, don't get discouraged when you get a No, or a "Well Not at this time" or a, "We've decided to go with this other".. I can't even count the number of times I've heard that and still do. It's just part of the process.

What Would You Change In The Music Industry If You Were A Top Music Executive?

Not so sure about now a'days but back in the past - pay musicians their equal and honest income. No shady deals, no empty promises. I've been sucked into the "Hey, give me this amount of $ and I'll get you to where you want to be" sort of deals in the past. Fake services that really have no intention in your best interest. They will tell you that you're great, your music is perfect, no reason why your music can't be where "their's" is but at the end of the day, you're paying them to have them tell you empty words. You lose out on whatever you paid and they get to laugh, walking into their bank. Also, some want to mold you into what "they" see as lucrative vs. just allowing you to be who you are. If they can't get you to conform then their not interested. That's just shady. If I were a Music Exec I'd be the opposite of all that garbage that has been written about in the past. Maybe its still around out there, I don't know

How Do You Feel About Originality?

Well, originality is important, right? But what's your idea of originality, is that creating an original sound as in a sound designer is that creating an original song as a songwriter or is that creating a remix of a song twisting thing up to where it sounds nothing like the original? Can someone construct a song purely from samples and call that an original? In the world of using samples to construct music/songs, is it HOW you use them and not WHAT they are that counts? I think being true to your self and what you are doing in the moment that moves you and maybe moves others is called being original. Being honest about the How and the What, giving props to those that helped rather then taking all the credit is being original. I can tell you what the opposite of originality is in one word, dishonesty. I don't think one has to reinvent the wheel to make a pretty cool looking rim for your car. There are those that stick out amongst the crowd with something that's not the same as the others, is that a pure definition of originality or is that something else entirely?

Is There Anything Else We Should Know About You Or That You Would Like to Add?

Oh maybe I'd add that I consider my self very lucky in the fact that I have this thing I do called music. I tend to NOT take myself seriously so sometimes I talk as if things don't mean much. That is just my way of being funny and putting some twist on things. Music kind of allows that too. I mean to put it together is a serious thing and there are plenty out there in the world that know the finer details to all that and more - beyond anything I know. I'm teaching my self as I go. Eventually, when I turn this bedroom studio thing into a live show, things will be very different. I've always been a player in a band. This time I'll be the only player in the band. That will be absolutely incredible and amazing. - Underground College Radio

"Exclusive Spotlight Interview with upcoming rising star Ethr3"

Where are you from? I'm from that state up in the corner of the country, Washington. I was born and mostly raised in the Seattle area. My folks moved around some (MT, CA.) and then back to WA. Kind of cool growing up in the Pacific North West. Allot of musical history from those parts.

When did you start making music? I started making music when I was around 12/13 years old, playing guitar and drums and messing around with an old Casio keyboard, the one with the yellow drum pads. I'd record on my mom’s tape recorder and make weird sounds. I also had a drum machine, I forget the maker of the thing, it was grey and black, and you'd play it with sticks. I'd plug that into my guitar amp play guitar along with it. I was more interested in making weird sounds at that time then I was writing music. There was a trick you could do with the record button pressed halfway down; you'd get this warped crazy sound like a slowing down/speeding up effect. That was fun but no songs came from it just an interest in making strange sounds.

How do you describe your music? What I do and what I've done musically spans across a few genres and quite a few years (haha - just dated myself). I've never really been tied to just one genre, there's TOO much out there to settle on and live in just one place. With that said I've ALWAYS loved electronic music and that is my mainstay, my comfort zone, my favorite place to write. I love how you can get completely lost in an atmosphere and sound, much like a sound in 3D. How I would describe my music, my sound now' days, I'd say it was an ever-changing evolution of songwriting, sound designing and experimentation in arrangements and production all wrapped up in one. I listen to just about everything there is and that inevitably plays a part in what I do musically. It can be at times confusing when there are so many ideas that come forward at once but that's the challenge, to make sense of it all and to be free within it. Currently, my latest EP release has been heavily influenced by rhythm and some of the drummers I love to listen too. If you take a listen to Big Steps from my latest release (EP: The Sound That Shook The Ground) and how I tied in some rather non-traditional timing within (haha, do I dare say it, dance-able electronic music), you can probably pick out one of my favorite drummers. I love to write groovy tunes, ones that make you want to move. For better or worse, the song sometimes carves its own path that you must just get on board with and go. Too much-directing traffic and the soul and groove disappear.

Who is your biggest musical inspiration? Well, being 1 million percent in electronic music is going to sound funny, but the magnificent Geddy Lee has always inspired me. Being a bass player, as I am, that's no surprise. I just love what Rush has always done. In the electronic world, there are so many, some more old school and some newer school if there's such a thing. I remember discovering William Orbit, WOW! His songwriting and productions are mesmerizing. Ulrich Schnauss is another artist that just takes me to some other place. Someone, recently I've been listening to allot is Deadmau5 and I also saw his show in Seattle. He's amazing too. There are SO many great artists out there and they all have a uniqueness to what they do. I just discovered Rezz and someone she collaborates with, Kotek. Really cool music they are creating.

What is your producing software? Currently, I'm using Ableton Live. I LOVE LOVE LOVE It! A good friend of mine turned me on to it and I have been hooked ever since. ​

What other things do you do besides making music? I currently work as a Software engineer and have been in the QA department of that for the past 20 yrs. Its good fun! Outside of anything computer related I'm usually somewhere around town having a brew, hanging with friends or looking up at the night sky wondering how we all got here. Oh yeah, I think to allot about what's out there and beyond.

Favorite moment from your career?
I was once in a country band playing bass. We traveled a bit of this big round rock and that was truly amazing. The bass guitar literally took me around the world. Well, not completely around it but a good portion of it. We play this big festival in the middle of the Amazon. That was incredible! We also traveled to Australia. That was a dream come true. There's still a dream to go there again but this time it’s not going to be country HAHAH...

What is your favorite track of all time? Oh boy, that is not an easy question to answer at all, I have about a 100 top 1's and a thousand top 10's. I can tell ya what I've got on the top of the daily playlist, Its Above & Beyond's acoustic album. Holy Goodness that is SO good! Just under that I've got some Zedd, some Jaytek some Gregory Esayan, some Solar Fields. The list goes on and on. Ya know there is one track that comes to mind that is ALWAYS so awesome when ya turn it up - Pacific Memories from Fenomenon. Now that's a track everyone should have in their playlist.

Why did you start making music? Hahahaha.. good question and I almost have NO idea why. I can tell ya that if I hadn't started this lifelong journey of making music, my life would be a million times different. It’s a way of life not something that I have a choice to not do (to some extent). Sure, I could just stop spending countless hours hiding up in some room designing sound and putting together bits and pieces, trying to find some sort puzzle to fit together, trying to make sense out of the senselessness. All this sound is nothing until its arranged in such a way that it does make sense. One word on a page in a book has no connection to another word until a phrase is constructed. The word by itself is alone and has no function until its matched up with something that gives it context and meaning, a BIGGER meaning that just its literally identity. Like what do you do with "The". By itself, it’s not much but put it next to "Cure" and suddenly you have a band! - hahahah... It’s the same with music. Some say it’s a language, I agree with that though sometimes I think it’s a language that has no rules or barriers. So, in that sense it’s a free language to do what you want with it. You have the freedom to make it up, to craft it into anything you desire. Maybe that's why I start this thing, to explore freedom with sound. ​

What are your goals for the future? To make music my full-time gig, writing, recording and touring. The touring part will be an adventure for sure. I've never gone about that as a solo artist but I'm ready. Well, I'm mentally ready, I've got some work to do on the show itself. The set list and how I'm going to be mixing that on the deck. That unto itself is something totally new to me. I do have one in my home studio (Denon Prime4) that I'm getting to know, and holy goodness is it fun! I have THE MOST amazing and incredible visionary along with me, Wendy, that helps me with a million other things that keeps the goal in focus and the dream alive. Without Wendy, this would not be possible.

What are your upcoming gigs? With my busy schedule, local open mics, and local events are probably what I’m sticking to
until the summer comes around.​

What is your best-producing tip? Watch your levels. Holy goodness that can that get quickly out of control and once it is, it’s hard to gain a frame of reference. I found a SUPER helpful project template to use from Warp Academy that has really helped me watch that sort of thing. When producing BIG sound, the volume is everything and its nothing at the same time. What I mean by that is, the BIG sound is not all about pumping up the volume, it’s about mixing that big sound within the rest of the tracks. Once things are mixed well, paying attention to your Master channel becomes a much more manageable task. Then there's dynamics, that is a whole other topic.

What advice can you give for the young music producers/DJs?
Don't give up, keep it going! Nothing worth having or doing or keeping happens overnight. It might look like it happens overnight but there's always a long story of years behind it that makes it solid. It’s a craft, it needs SO many countless hours and dedication that its mind-boggling. If you find yourself doing this and doing this, however long it takes, then please do NOT give up. All those hours invested are what make it all happen. ​

Please write a message to your fans: I truly love ya all! Some fans I have spoken with in person and some I have messaged with over the number of web sites out there. From the very center of my soul, my heart, I thank you truly! Truly the sweetest and kindest people I've ever known!

​ - Out Now Magazine-Liam Samuel, Editor-In-Chief


The Sound That Shook the Ground , 2020
The Consciousness Of,  2019
My Guardian Angel Has Been Busy Lately, 2018
Na-Stal-Je, 2015
The Acoustic Side of Things, 2015



The story of Ethr3’s Arrival to Planet

is an anomaly. He will tell you, “Music gives me freedom for the future, and at
times takes me right into the past. Sometimes I am not sure what I am creating
at the time, it’s the music that literally runs through my veins and in my soul,
so I let it take me wherever it goes.” says the artist, musician, DJ and
producer.  The evolution of Ethr3 began during
his childhood: infatuated with all genres of music. Music was the only
universal language that brought comfort.  As a young alien, Ethr3 picked up the bass and
spent countless years in local bands from rock to country which enabled him to
tour the world, solidifying his passion for the power of music. As he found his
rhythm the Universe progressively changed. Influenced by such greats as; Ulrich
Schnauss, Sasha, Geddy Lee, Chris Cornell, Vangelis and Imp-acted by iconic
groups from The BeeGees to Soundgarden, Ethr3 expanded his unique artistry of
writing and producing sound. The musical direction shifted to Electronic
Dance Music that encompasses drum- n -bass, Seattle House, Trance
with a touch of progressive, capturing the true essence of his musical
repertoire. Ethr3 continually elevates interpretive and technical artistry
brilliantly captured throughout his tracks.

His newest EP 'The Sound That
Shook the Ground
 ' is composed of
3 tracks that Ethr3: musician, producer, independent artist and DJ, wrote,
produced at his home studio in Seattle. The EP spans over songs like “Big
Steps” to the groovy and progressive artistry of “The Sound That Shook the
Ground” infusing a unique sound of electronic genres, otherwise known as Seattle

Since releasing “The
Consciousness Of” (September 2019) his eccentric and idiosyncratic vibe remains unique yet
matured, with a more elevated technical, rhythmic and interpretive views. The
Sound That Shook the Ground
was heavily influenced by rhythm and some of
his favorite drummers, brilliantly using non -traditional timing within, yet
daringly danceable electronic music. Ethr3 continues to magically fuse the hard
hitting and rocking parts of electronica in his upcoming release. The artist
has stated “The songs sometimes carve their own path that you must get on board
with and just go. Too much directing traffic and the soul and groove will

And while each track varies
in style and artistic creativity, they are all originals and circle back to one
universal theme. “The Sound That Shook the Ground” is a funky and groovy
journey with an ever-changing evolution of song writing, sound designing,
experimentation in arrangements and production all wrapped up in one. The track
“Big Blue Country Sky” is a superb production that brings out the actual
country music spark of electronic sound. It really stands ahead of any other
piece of electronic music. Highlighting the expansive influence of all genres
of music and pays homage to years of playing bass, around the globe, in a
country band.