TWINSCALE Encourage us to "Remember the Good Times," on Latest Uplifting Release "Let's Pretend"



TWINSCALE is the moniker Sean and Steven Jeria arrogate in their amalgamating adventures through dreamy sonic mixes of fantasia inducing sentiments. Festooned with vibe-soaked synths, profound narratives, and the creative connection between siblings, their music taps into the imperiled parts of our relationships and begs us to take the time to reconnect with the personages we've grown distant from. With the well-accepted release of their predecessor singles just a few months prior, "Let's Pretend"—their newest offering—happens posthaste, as the two brothers prepare their launch pads for their space voyage to the musical cosmos.


"Let's Pretend" is an aural nod to TWINSCALE's remarkable euphonic proficiency over the languages of Electronica and Contemporary Dance. The mid-heartbeat-tempo cut renders like immersive audio and visual showcase and functions like a part-three in the brother's astral projecting tracks from late this April. Sean's deep enchanting vocals reflect off Steven's Dance-infused kaleidoscope walls on this track, motivating us to lean back and immerse ourselves in the expanses between TWINSCALE's Alt-Electronica consuming vibes—where oscillating synths dance over a captivating hook in the melodiously vast chorus. Here, we're called to "remember the good times," as the toplines rise and swell in an immersive vocal chain that endows the melodic administrations with their mystifying harmonic silhouettes. There's no escaping the dance-inducing beat. It lands a healthy-punch deep in the empty hollow spaces of our isolated minds—fragmenting them entirely and regenerating something more resemblant of ecstasy. Toiling as a definitive nod to better times, "Let's Pretend" encourages uplifting and affecting swell of emotions through its thematically dazzling Electronic mix and the savory vocals that pilot the endeavor.


 

TWINSCALE encourages fans to "Remember The Good Times" by sharing a photo memory with friends to Instagram. By tagging "@twinscaleofficial" and #RTGT, fans are given a chance to win a personalized getaway package, including a Polaroid camera and film to capture those good times forever.

 


When did the two of you discover yourselves musically, and what influenced the direction you wanted to take aesthetically and sonically as TWINSCALE?


Steve: Our musical upbringing was pretty diverse. I started as a drummer in hardcore and metal bands when I was in High School and slowly graduated into the electronic scene as a DJ/producer under the name AWRY.


Sean: I spent a lot of time writing poetry throughout my teen years and eventually started freestyling and writing raps but I never took on any projects too seriously. I didn’t even start producing until like late 2013 when I got accepted into ICON COLLECTIVE and THAT world hit me like a ton of bricks but everything from then to now has been fairly experimental. We didn’t truly discover ourselves until a few years ago when we decided to write a body of work that we felt best represented us both as artists and musicians. Everything before that was just practice and countless creative exercises but we genuinely feel like TWINSCALE JUST started.


Steve: We’ve always played with the concepts of duality but an extremely creative friend of ours, and fellow artist, Leigh de Vries, came in and helped us reshape our aesthetic and the way we identified as a brand. The idea of having multiple exposures led to a concept called anaglyph and everything about the word resonated so much that we kinda just ran with it.


What has been the most impacting lesson you've learned about yourselves after the release of your last two singles, and with "Let's Pretend" completing the trilogy?


Sean: Be in this for the long run because that “climactic” moment will never happen… at least not how you imagined it. Releasing a record is like shooting free throws for someone who’s never played basketball before in their life. Straight up. You’ll have this giant project built out and then it just flops and you have no choice but to move on to the next one lol it’s this endless game of trial and error but that’s kinda the beauty of it. You won’t know what works until you try it, but don’t have any expectations as to how it will perform because you honestly never know. So be open to experimenting and find creative ways to expose your music.


What does a writing session normally look like for you two, and do you ever knock heads over contrasting musical ideas during the process?


Sean: Ehh that’s a good question because there’s no exact process. It’s a bit different every time. Like if I have an idea I’ve already put together, we’ll open up a synth, start messing around with sounds and go from there. Sometimes we’ll browse through samples, hear an idea then start building around it. Other times I’ll come in with a vocal melody then Steve will lay down some chords. Really just depends on the mood and the initial idea.


Steve: For the most part, we’re pretty synergetic but there are times our ideas will clash so we’ll have to run with one idea and see if it works. If it doesn’t, we’ll try the next. Having two brains in the studio definitely helps us make decisions faster and not getting too lost in the sauce.


What can we expect from TWINSCALE over the last remaining months of 2020, and what are you excited about for 2021?


Sean: We have a couple more records we plan to release, following our debut LP that’s said to come out late October. So we’re extremely excited about that. At the same time, we’re stoked to work on newer material and continuing to shape our live performance.


Steve: This project has consumed a lot of our attention and of course it’s been a fun journey but we’re ready to start tinkering and playing with some of our new gear. 2021 will be a lot more live showcases and new music.


What advice do you have to fellow artists and musicians that may be having a hard time finding inspiration, throughout these tough times?


Sean: Firstly, it’s normal to not always be feeling creative. You can’t expect to just be full of juices all the time. There are other ways outside of making music that can satisfy your inner creator, especially as a producer or musician. If you’re a live act, start figuring out how you want to perform and practice that. Organize your projects and start collecting new sounds and samples - freshen up your color pallet.


Steve: One of the easiest ways to think “outside the box” is stepping outside of your own. Sometimes all you need is some time away from the creative space to recharge and reconnect with yourself. Go on a walk, read a new book, meditate, or simply catch up with friends and family. Break the routine a bit.




 

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