The musical Podcast “Song exploder” was created by Hrishikesh Hirway. Te host Hrishikesh Hirway will celebrate the 100th episode of Song Exploder. We all love listening to podcasts here at Two Dollar Radio Corporate Headquarters. A song is a product of design. It is an art that keeps connected to our soul and mind. Listening to music gives peace to our hearts and relaxes our mood. It’s hard to make a unique tune, but that’s only the blueprint. Song Exploder artists dismantle their songs and, piece by piece, recount how they were made. Take us to the world of beauty and grace, where nothing is more important than being us.
The celebration of the successful 100th episode of Song Exploder Podcast. It was begun in 2014 and is now loved by all the music lovers. Each episode of Song Exploder is of 20 minutes. The formula is fantastic and engaging. To stay connected with the public and keep the suspense for the next episode. The art behind a piece of music attracted Hrishikesh Hirway to start his own Podcast named Song Exploder. Hrishikesh Hirway has unpacked more than 50 songs throughout the show. Where several musicians “take apart their songs, and piece by piece, tell the story of how they were made.”
By separating songs to their tracks and investigating the inspirations that carried groups into the recording studio in any case, Song Exploder offers an uncommon glance at what truly goes into making music. SPIN talked to Hirway on call to discuss what he’s found out as a sonic tear-downs master. Hrishikesh talked with Jeff Beal about his collaborative process with chief maker David Fincher, how they found the mind-set and musical palette for the show and its topic, and how the score changed from season one season two.
How Hrishikesh Hirway get the first idea for song exploder?
He also used to writes music as The One AM Radio. In an interview, he said what inspired him to create Song Exploder. I have been making music myself for quite a while, and I realized firsthand what insane things could live inside a recording. To someone who’s simply hearing the outcome, they never know a portion of the mystery stories that went into creating a song or exactly how rich a portion of the individual sounds in a track could be. I’ve done remixes for others where I find the opportunity to have this target perspective on what a song resembles from within, and out of nowhere, my brain would be passed up hearing — I would solo only one track and realize there was this entire world that lived just in that.
I find this truly fulfilling. Indeed, even individuals whose music may sound on a superficial level comparable — everyone has their specific manner of making a song. That is why the show is so fascinating to make. Also, I consider Song Exploder’s kind of music show, which keeps people connected to us and stays tuned with music. Yet it’s a show about critical thinking at its center.