According to legend, thousands of years ago the ancients could significantly see and hear more colours and tones than we do respectively.
In Woodwind, music composer Bonifaz learns the age-old secrets of the power of sound in tune with the magic of real nature and ancient languages. A mysterious source of knowledge teaches Bonifaz how to heighten our perception of reality through his compositions.
Initially when searching for the best sound artists to inspire the sound of the ages, contemporary recordists assume that the difficult part of composing our music is that I wanted it to sound as if the music originated from an omnipotent force. This creation is only difficult when you believe it’s impossible. All a recorder needed to do is take the microphone, headphone and then open his ears. He becomes an instrument and all the music would be created naturally for him. Together with the highest quality sound gear possible, recorders naturally know how to channel the fields of sound and in turn the audience can feel the music of this wind. When you compare how simple the process proves to be, to how difficult one might initially assume the direction, we underline one of the secret arts of Woodwind, the beauty of minimalism.
One category that represents man’s inspirational channeling of sound composition as a sacred art form is Minimalism. From Eastern Europe Holy Minimalism is mastered by the composer, Arvo Part (photographed above by ArvoPart.ee), and also working within the same philosophy in the United States is Philip Glass, but the form originated much earlier in India.
For the composition of our soundtrack on Woodwind, like Bonifaz we’ve searched for years for the best, young representative but we prefer not to identify our music in one genre. All our art departments needed to follow the ideals of Bonifaz. How he originates and develops his own music is the story of Woodwind.