Powernormaal Production House
Following my inner sound
During my musical journey, I’ve tasted and sampled many different genres: from bossa nova to glitch hop, progressive rock and also Japanese electro pop. Though, what has always been important to me is the resonance with my heart and inner world. I therefore feel the greatest constant passion for melodic ambient oriented music. These are genres such as space ambient, chillwave, ambient house/techno, deep house and liquid (funk) drum ‘n’ bass.
Where in the beginning I was looking to get involved in the mainstream DJ scene, I’ve been following my own inner sound(s) since 2012. In addition, I exclusively make music in 432Hz, instead of the accepted standard of 440Hz. I also like to be inspired by the Solfeggio frequency scale.
- A Leap of Faith Downtempo Vocal Mixes
- Semper Tentrum
- Garden of Eden
- Latin House project
- New Earth
- Hieros Gamos
- Cosmic Tales of New Beginnings
- Solfeggio muziek
- Think Twice
- Gypsy Woman
- Around The World
- Kors K’s Nirvana
Newest official release
For years, I’ve been particularly interested in the healing effects of vibrations, sounds and chords. Because of my interest and curiosity, I’ve done considerable research on the Solfeggio frequency scale and binaural beats over a course of over 10 years.
The Solfeggio frequency scale consists of 7 base ‘vibrations’. These are 396Hz, 417Hz, 528Hz, 639Hz, 741Hz, 852Hz and 963Hz respectively. The frequencies correspond beautifully with the 7 main chakras of the human energy field.
The frequencies 174Hz and 285Hz aren’t considered to be fundamentally part of the scale, yet in my experience I find that they’re both excellent additions.
During my research, I discovered that the current music standard, namely A=440Hz, was set worldwide shortly before the Second World War (1939). The original standard, see for example Mozart, is A=432Hz.
The music I make is set to the standard 432Hz. Do you want to know more about the history of A=440Hz as a standard and why the naturally harmonic 432Hz was replaced? You can read more in this extensive blog by friend and colleague Brendan D. Murphy.