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Jon Bellion Analyse

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on Bellion Almost every musician is covetous for originality, a word characterized as, “the quality of being novel or unusual.” Yet, any persons can safely argue with sound supporting evidence that the notion of originality- music speaking- is nearly nonviable because creativity is often contingent upon subliminal influences and impressions existing in one's natural world. Most ideas are influenced by an outside force. Music, for instance, is an ever-changing art form consisting of both legends and contemporary rising stars. It is the marvel and bronze that gets chiseled away generations through generation. As one generation fades out another arises to carry the torch incorporating their own musical themes and motifs with those before…show more content…
The full-length album uses in it ways that stretch beyond just the ability to singing (best known for this concept is rapper Kanye West); the former is the connection and influence that idols such as Pharrell Williams have had on his music. Pharrell’s “Show You How to Hustle,” and “Happy” which first appeared in Walt Disney’s, “Despicable Me 2,” reflect this extremely well because each song presents a different side of Pharrell that Bellion pulls from. For instance, in an interview with radio talk host, Sway, of Sway in the Morning,” Bellion states, “I grew up in the age of Pharrell Shit.” The singer also explains this in his song “A dedicated Instrumental". A deeper examination into the three songs reveals production similarities, mixing parallels, and harmonic congruencies. “All Time Low” features ‘bom-bap’ style drums and highlights the significance of the “kick and snare conversation” as Bellion talks about in the same interview. This same aspect can be found in “Show You How to Hustle,” where the drums follow a comparable style and cut through the mix much like the latter ("All Time Low") of the two bodies of
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