Nightcore singers

Nightcore singers DEFAULT

Nightcore is an artist. It is composed of two boys from Alta, Norway; Thomas S Nilsen (a.k.a. DJ TNT) and Steffen Ojala Søderholm (a.k.a. DJ SOS). The group was formed in 2002 and released five known albums of tracks with raised tempo and pitch. These albums were composed of purely electronic tracks with an emphasis on techno, trance, and dance music. However, the tracklistings of these albums are unknown and not all of the songs reached the Internet or were distributed past their hometown. Most of what was known about them can be pulled from their old defunct website, viewable through Wayback Archive: click here.

After 2003, the group disappeared. No news or releases came from them. The only information regarding them came from a fanmade MySpace page easily accessible through Google search. The Bio was copied from the group's aforementioned website before it went down. There was no known way to contact them. Years passed, and video-sharing sites such as YouTube sprung up. Tracks from the Nightcore group were uploaded on YouTube (it is unknown who first did), and steadily gained popularity. As these videos gained millions of views, Nightcore was "exposed" as having produced none of the tracks themselves, being mere speed edits (the group never openly admitted this). Anyone with basic sound editors could create songs exactly how Nightcore did.

So, that was what people started to do. Electronic (mainly techno, trance, and dance) songs were edited in Nightcore's "style" and uploaded on YouTube, being labeled as Nightcore songs. This practice still continues to this day, and YouTube is now home to tens of thousands of fan-made Nightcore songs.

Recently, in 2011, Nightcore has reappeared with the help of One Vibe Events, who sought them out to appear at a show in Phoenix, Arizona. Nightcore released a new single, Astral Plane and planned to play a new Norwegian song at this show. Unfortunately, Nightcore did not end up appearing at the show due to scheduling issues although, having returned, may appear at other shows in the future. They have an official Facebook page where they interact with their large fanbase that sprouted during the many years they were absent.

Sours: https://nightcore.fandom.com/wiki/What_is_Nightcore
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Sours: https://www.last.fm/tag/nightcore/artists
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Nightcore characters are the voices in nightcore version of singers. They are randoms of types everywhere. They are consider to vocaloid and utauloids. They also called nightloids.

☀http://fanloid.wikia.com/wiki/Nightloid

The members are so many

https://accounts.google.com/ServiceLogin?service=wise&passive=1209600&continue=https%3A%2F%2Fdocs.google.com%2Fdocument%2Fd%2F109RUT8JPjJRLEQL1LIzA6gzZMl2DSEsnzJNgQ7zRdPw%2Fedit&followup=https%3A%2F%2Fdocs.google.com%2Fdocument%2Fd%2F109RUT8JPjJRLEQL1LIzA6gzZMl2DSEsnzJNgQ7zRdPw%2Fedit&ltmpl=docs#identifier

Origin

It start in 2011 to 2013. Many nightcore characters have created in quotev,youtube,wattpad and everywhere in the internet. Every people love nightcore characters and they want to have concepts and voices. They had disappeared/deleted in 2014 because somebody hate them so much and they are not belong to the original band members in Nightcore.

As nightcore a genre, the nightcore characters are also nightcore singers. On 2015, Gail Duran, a Filipino autisic/ special child have held the announcement to return the nightcore characters. But sadly, Gail was busy on wattpad for her story Nightcore was started about them. Even her nightcore list was on quotev.

Controversy

There are many nightcore characters. They have abandoned and deleted because they hate them so much. Mostly, nightcore characters are not better than anime characters. Now, all people are never remember them so much. They have misunderstood nightcore even the nightcore characters. All the nightcore lovers are also hate nightcore characters except Gail Duran. Other terms are caramela girls are similar to nightcore characters but they are not. Their songs caramelldasen and boogie dam dam are similar to nightcore songs. In 2015, somebody will wait for the nightcore characters to find to nothing. The announcement want to return the nightcore characters for popularity.

Nightcore_-mirror

Remaining Nightcore Characters

Mirror- A nightcore singer with brown hair and pink dress. She was created by wewe momo (mostly called W32AM) She did a good voice. But in 2015, her outfit was improved in deviant.

Mira- She was based in the nightcore song, Halo. She was angel of the creppypasta character, Eyeless Jack. On other pictures in collabs, she's also appear here.

Alan and Gen - They mostly made by Rainbowflash. But Gail download it very very early.

Mimi Sakita - Created by MMDCentral.

Sours: https://fanloid.fandom.com/wiki/Nightcore_characters
❖ Nightcore ❖ ⟿ Hooked [Switching Vocals]
Illustrations by Toma Vagner

The definition of nightcore, as coined by the original Norwegian duo of the same name, is as follows: “We are the core of the night, so you’ll dance all night long.”

That’s the exact kind of hyperactive madness nightcore embodies. High-octane and high-pitched, this somewhat contentious subgenre of electronic music (also commonly known as nxc) ranks among the headiest, fastest, most deliriously fun forms of club music. Its strong anime aesthetic, too, which initially came about from this imagery being used as artwork befitting the high-pitched vocals, has fueled its resurgent popularity, especially among parts of queer club culture, as evidenced by the proliferation of queer artists, labels, and club nights incorporating the genre. Given that many unfamiliar with the genre might associate the nightcore aesthetic with middle-aged white men, due to its originators and initial popularity within this demographic, this prominence amongst queer scenes offers a certain pertinent subversion to that norm.

Originating in the early 2000s, Nightcore, comprised of Thomas S. Nilsen and Steffen Ojala Søderholm, was influenced in particular by the pitch-shifted vocals incorporated by German hardcore group Scooter and a desire to capture this dancefloor euphoria elicited by the upbeat atmosphere of happy hardcore. The Norwegian producers actually began by making original music in this style before going on to remix Eurodance and trance tracks by upping the pitch and speed, which became the essential parameters for nightcore. The duo’s popularity, and the genre they’d created, only grew from there, before experiencing a second wind of prominence during the mid-2010s when nightcore edits expanded to encompass genres outside of dance music, such as hip-hop and pop, and producers such as Ryan Hemsworth and PC Music’s Danny L Harle and A.G. Cook drew influence from the nightcore scene.

Most nightcore artists traffic in distorted edits of tracks—mostly Top 40, J-pop, and K-pop—sped up to 160+ BPM, with vocals so cartoonishly high-pitched they could easily come from a starry-eyed anime idol (hence the artwork). It’s not all remixing, though: recent trends in electro and dance have played a role as well, infusing the nightcore template with borrowed elements from PC Music-style future-pop, happy hardcore, EDM, and trance. Across Bandcamp, nightcore’s heady concoction of candied vocals, buoyant melodies, and breakneck pace has manifested in a similarly diverse array of recordings. Here are some artists who channel the nightcore aesthetic in their own distinct styles.

Laura Les

A previous collaborator with PC Music signee umru, as well as fellow nightcore pioneer 99jakes, Chicago’s Laura Les encapsulates the off-kilter cuteness guiding nightcore’s club aesthetic. Her sonic worlds contain an ever-enticing, invariably eclectic array of distorted vocals, chaotic tempos, and fluid rhythms; unsurprisingly, Big Summer Jams 2018 is flush with skittering beats, jaunty melodies, and a stellar collection of collaborators (including Girls Ritual, Dylan Brady, Yung Skrrt, and 99jakes). Closing track “livin my best life!” particularly captures a bubbly, kaleidoscopic club atmosphere, offering over nine minutes of sugar-coated bliss.

EIDOLON

From start to finish, EIDOLON’s Limbo EP takes the listener on a bouncy and bizarre sonic adventure. Halfway between a tween-curated party playlist and a hardcore rave soundtrack, EIDOLON splices cute, jaunty anthems with dark, distorted beats and heavy, foreboding basslines. A fusion of breaks, blissful oscillations and frantic beats, the Orlando DJ and producer’s style is pretty aptly summed up by the spectral cuteness of the album artwork, depicting Casper the Friendly Ghost surrounded by balloons.

nightcore_by_toma_vagner-600
Cool Teens

A San Francisco-based EDM project staunchly steeped in nightcore’s uptempo, sugar-rush norms, Cool Teens craft shrill vocals and stuttering melodies into the stuff of sparkling sonic highs. That said, their latest album Prisma is more dreamy-sounding than most nightcore records, with honeyed, melodic synths and a tendency toward velvety electro-pop bliss as opposed to the harsher happy hardcore beats of much nightcore. Their mixes for prominent netlabel and radio station datafruits—who showcase “the world’s strangest electronic sounds”—are also worth checking out.

Eric Taxxon

As stated in his bio, Eric Taxxon, an artist producing a wide-ranging wealth of electronic soundscapes, makes “music for different moods” and, incorporated within his extensive discography, nightcore happens to be one of them. Majesty sees the Californian producer channeling the frenetic essence of the genre, lacing it with plunderphonics. (The album artwork befittingly features a pastel-toned unicorn landscape.) This is a frenetic cacophony of jittering vocals and accelerating rhythms that spiral into shimmering, fragmented chaos.

Fluffie

Sours: https://daily.bandcamp.com/lists/nightcore-list

Singers nightcore

Nightcore

Music genre

A nightcore edit is a version of a track that increases the pitch and speeds up the pace of its source material by 10–35%. This gives an effect similar to playing a 33.3 RPM vinyl record at 45 RPM. The name is derived from Nightcore, a Norwegian duo who released pitch-shifted versions of trance and eurodance songs. Nightcore is also commonly associated and accompanied with anime, with many YouTube thumbnails of nightcore remixes containing anime characters and art, and this practice is a standard among fans of a popular song.[1]

History[edit]

2000s: Origins[edit]

The nightcore term was first used in 2001 as the name for a school project by Norwegian DJ duo Thomas S. Nilsen and Steffen Ojala Søderholm, known by their stage names as DJ TNT and DJ SOS respectively. The name, Nightcore, means "we are the core of the night, so you'll dance all night long", stated in their website named "Nightcore is Hardcore".[2] The two were influenced by pitch-shifted vocals in German group Scooter's hardcore songs "Nessaja" and "Ramp! (The Logical Song)", stating in an interview that "There were so few of these kinds of artists, we thought that mixing music in our style would be a pleasure for us to listen to" and "Nightcore has become a style of music, a way to make the music happier – 'happy hardcore' as they say."[3]

The duo set a template of a track in the style: a 25–30% sped-up (commonly to around 160 to 180 beats per minute) of a trance or eurodance song.[4] The nightcore music has been compared to happy hardcore and bubblegum bass due to its fast tempos, energetic feel and high-pitched vocals.[4][5][6] Nightcore made five albums of sped-up versions of trance recordings, including their 2002 thirteen-track debut album Energized and their later albums Summer Edition 2002, L'hiver, Sensación and Caliente.[7][8] Their first album was made with eJay, while all of their later work was made with what they described as "top secret" programs.[9] All of their records were sold to their friends and DJs around their area.[4][9]

Nightcore's works started appearing on services such as LimeWire in mid-2003, and YouTube in 2006. The first nightcore track to appear on the latter site was "Dam Dadi Doo" by the duo. Only two of the project's albums have surfaced on the Internet.[4] One of the first people to distribute nightcore music on YouTube was a user going by the name Maikel631, starting in 2008. He first uploaded around 30 original tracks by Nightcore on the website. In 2009, he found a "new" nightcore track, as well as the technique to make material in the style:

I came to the realization that Nightcore songs could be made by everyone, using reasonably simple audio software. I was at least one of the first people to really use that knowledge to make Nightcore edits. oShyGuyzo did this before me with Nightcore II. Another channel which I followed and started exploring fan-made Nightcore around the same time was Nasinocinesino.[4]

2010s: Popularity[edit]

One of the first major nightcore videos was for Rockefeller Street, a song by Getter Jaani performed at Eurovision 2011. The song became an internet meme after the nightcore version was posted to YouTube by a user known as "Andrea", who was known as an Osu! player.[10] From there, the music rose in popularity with more people applying the nightcore treatment to more non-dance genres such as pop music and hip-hop. Many of the pioneer uploaders of nightcore including Maikel631 have called these non-dance edits "fake".[4] The nightcore scene then crossed over to SoundCloud with the help of artist lilangelboi, who had released around ten to fifteen edits on the service before being signed to Manicure Records. The head of Manicure, Tom "Ghibli" Mike, recalled, "I just got totally obsessed with it. I put up that one he did, "Light", we had him up here to DJ a few parties, and then he moved here. That was totally how nightcore became a thing for us."[4] The label's #MANICURED playlist consisted of nightcore renditions of K-pop and electro house tracks, a few of them also incorporating production techniques outside of pitch-shifting and speeding up the source material, such as "Mile High" by Chipped Nails and Ponibbi and "Fave Hours" by F I J I.[4]

By the mid-2010s, the nightcore scene had garnered attention from musicians such as Djemba Djemba, Maxo and Harrison, Nina Las Vegas, Ryan Hemsworth, Lido, Moistbreezy, and PC Music founders Danny L Harle and A. G. Cook.[4] Harle and Cook have claimed nightcore to be influences in interviews,[4] the former saying in an interview,

From the second I first heard it, it's been so intensely emotional for me to listen to. I don't feel like it's an interaction from another human to me, it's just MP3 sound making me feel emotional in my head. With that kind of stuff, it's just a representation of heightened emotion for me.[11]

A THUMP writer described it as the "groundwork for some of the most innovative club music today" and wrote that it also led to a number of "awful" internet memes:

"Throughout the late aughts and into the 2010s, it became the subject of a number of awful memes, and even an entry on KnowYourMeme.com, where a surprisingly extensive history of the music sits next to histories of trap and its infamous air horn sample. Like that iconic, oft-sampled sound, nightcore's inescapable appeal lies in loud, brash, low-brow fun, a heart-pounding blunderbuss of gooey, candy-coated sounds. It's an artifact indebted to an earlier, less formalized internet, one where file-sharing and forum culture reigned supreme, and where many aspiring producers first experienced the thrill of connecting with a larger community online."[9]

Dance Music Northwest described nightcore as "too catchy, too danceable, and far too much fun to not welcome into the dance music mainstream."[5] David Turner of MTV described a nightcore remix of "7 Years" by Lukas Graham as the same as "the normal [...] song" and "plagiarism".[12]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Summers, Joan. "What the Hell Is Nightcore, the Manic Music Genre That Somehow Keeps My Freak-Outs in Check?". Jezebel. Retrieved 2020-09-12.
  2. ^":!: Nightcore is Hardcore :!: biography". Archived from the original on 2007-09-02. Retrieved 2016-10-03.
  3. ^"NIGHTCORE INTERVIEW | SUPERSUPER! Magazine". SUPERSUPER! Magazine. Archived from the original on 2012-07-28. Retrieved 2016-10-03.
  4. ^ abcdefghijFan Fiction (August 7, 2015). "Nest HQ's Guide to Nightcore"Archived 2016-09-18 at the Wayback Machine. Nest HQ. OWSLA. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  5. ^ abHarshman, Heath (July 25, 2015). "Why We Welcome Nightcore As The Next Breakout Genre"Archived 2016-09-19 at the Wayback Machine. Dance Music Northwest. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  6. ^"Mija Brings FK a Genre Tour to the Hangar This Week". Miami New Times. 2016-12-06. Archived from the original on 2016-12-26. Retrieved 2016-12-26.
  7. ^"Thomas sin jæmmesia" (in Norwegian). Archived from the original on 2005-02-22. Retrieved 2016-10-03.
  8. ^":!: Nightcore is Hardcore :!: news". Archived from the original on 2004-02-14. Retrieved 2016-10-03.
  9. ^ abcArcand, Rob (August 15, 2016). "How Nightcore Became Your Favorite Producer's Favorite Genre"Archived 2016-09-21 at the Wayback Machine. THUMP. Vice Media. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  10. ^"Rockefeller Street". Know Your Meme. Retrieved 2021-05-26.
  11. ^Graham (June 1, 2015). "Danny L Harle: Silly is a Feeling, Too". Pigeons and Planes. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  12. ^Turnet, David (May 27, 2016). "Seven '7 Years' EDM Remixes for Your Memorial Day Weekend". Archived from the original on 2018-09-15. Retrieved September 14, 2018.

External links[edit]

  • Another option for a nightcore community was nightcore.com, which shut down in 2020 due to the owner of it not being interested in the project anymore. A lot of big nightcore creators were a part of the community.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nightcore
Sped up singing (THIS SOUNDS SO AWESOME!)

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