Trinity Rose Takes Us on a Journey Through Salacious R&B Mix Vibes, on "Morning Text"



Trinity Rose has been described as L.A.'s most hard-working and dedicated upcoming young artist. With notable appearances on NBC's The Voice, and recognition from Alicia Keys as a songstress with a "stunning voice," there's no surprise the trajectory her musical career has already taken is tallying up to be groundbreaking.


This year, she delivers another addition to her infatuating musical catalog, with her latest cut titled, "Morning Text,"— a smooth scintillating R&B nostalgic number, jam-packed with sizzling sonics.


Growing further as an artist and always developing her creative intuitions, Trinity has transposed her Classical music training into a framework more redolent of an indie-pop fantasia over "Morning Text."





Here, her vocal melody and emotional lyrics steer us into a narrative suggestive of leading-on love interests and the feeling you get after that long-anticipated morning text. The shared instrumentation between infatuating keys, a knocking beat, and a rounded low-end, anchors the measure that this L.A. chanteuse glides over with a veteran's confidence as she sings, "Call me every morning just to say good morning, don't hate that, don't hate that."


It's a silky endeavor that absorbs us in the enamoring vocal presence Trinity Rose flowers, and the complete intoxication we feel when the chorus hits with her catchy top-line hook.


Between the incredible dynamic vocal articulations of Trinity Rose's upswells, and the subtle decaying reverbs that festoon the intimate expanses of this track's salacious mix, it's hard to find something more suitable to obsessed over.



What's the story behind "Morning Text," and can you walk us through some of the inspirations behind this track's story and the stylistic aesthetic you tapped into?


For my song Morning Text, I was shown a couple of tracks by my friend Macharo and he landed on this sound I loved. I’m usually the type to write to guitar or piano but immediately was drawn to it. So Steve Damar, my co-writer, and I started going for an almost R&B pop melody. At the time, there was this guy that I believed was interested romantically in me and would message me but I was not looking for anything serious. So I kept letting him a text, as any clueless teenager does, and wrote that situation into this song. I just loved the attention! It’s different from what I usually write but I love moving in and out of genres because they’re all so fun to explore.


Do you think L.A. has imparted some of its influences on you Artistically, both in the way you present yourself and in the style of singing you've grown fond of?


I grew up around some people who would be considered ‘hippies’ in the 60s, which I absolutely loved. I would hear that music all the time and adored the style. LA is such a lively place with so much music & history (like Laurel Canyon) to offer, so it’s no wonder I’ve explored so many genres. Every person I’ve met in LA has such a unique way of presenting themselves and their creativity made a strong impression from the second I moved here 10 years ago.


Can you see yourself traveling the world to channel some more innovative musical ideas for your new musical catalogs in the future? Which place would you visit first, and why?


I absolutely see myself traveling the world. Music is everywhere and everyone has their own special way of playing it. The first place I would visit is, India, mainly because so much of my family is there. My grandpa lived in Hyderabad, so I would stop there first and see what I can discover musically and culturally that isn’t offered in the USA.


If there was one experience you could recall as being the most momentous for your growth as a Singer and for the development of your Artistic career, what would it be?


I think that experience would be when I went to Grammy Camp for the first time as a freshman in high school. I was the youngest person there and have never experienced the level of education and hard work that the music industry demands until I went there. I learned so much and met so many people that I still work with today. It helped me grow and expand my social network and self-esteem.


What has been keeping you inspired throughout 2020?


I think the opportunity of the world slowing down due to the major crises throughout the world made me reflect. It’s a bleak place sometimes and my inspiration comes from the ability to make the change the world needs through music. I’ve had support from my incredible friends and family to keep making music and they continue to inspire me even in the worst of times.

 

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