Story formed the group Sylvia with Taylor Hawkins (later of Foo Fighters) and Jon (Juano) Davidson (of YES, and Sky Cries Mary). Sylvia changed its name to Anyone and continued on with various members. Anyone are given credit for developing the sound known as "maximum acid," a blend of heavy, psychedelic, and alternative influences. In 1999 Anyone released Live Acid, a live full length album. The album was a companion piece to the film Togetherment which story was making during that year. The album was well received and led to several labels offering the band recording contracts, one of which was Korn's Elementary label.
Anyone signed to Roadrunner Records in 2000 and recorded their eponymous major label debut, which was co-produced by Story and Rick Parashar. The album received unanimously favorable reviews, and the album Anyone earned the #9 spot on Metal Hammer magazine's Metal Hammer Albums Of 2001 list. Other awards include "best band" Los Angeles Music Awards, 1999.
Several European tours followed including appearances at the Reading, Leeds, Pookelpop, and Lowlands festivals. Subsequent press coverage reflected the bands standout live show. Metal Hammer called the band's Reading performance "the highlight of the festival".. Anyone also toured the America's extensively starting in 2000 through 2004.
Story co-wrote, with Paula Abdul, the theme for Abdul's short-lived NBC show Live to Dance.
On January 30th, 2012 Story's new band, Infinika was launched via a viral promotional clip on YouTube. Infinika features Story, David Silveria (ex-Korn drummer), Rob Paterson (ex-Filter and Korn guitarist) and Miles Martin (ex-Anyone bassist). The promotional clip featured 6 tracks from an upcoming full length which was rumored to be titled Echoes and Traces. The partial songs included in the promotional clip were "Beautiful World", "Runaways", "Over Before it Begins", "Yesterdays Gone", "Crash" and "Traces".
Other articles related to "music":
1960s, the bass guitar has largely replaced the double bass in popular music as the bass instrument in the rhythm section ... While the types of basslines performed by the bassist vary widely from one style of music to another, the bassist fulfills a similar role in most types of ... The bass guitar is used in many styles of music including rock, metal, pop, punk rock, country, reggae, gospel, blues, and jazz ...
... Main article Culture of Libya Further information Music of Libya and Libyan literature Libya is culturally similar to its neighboring Maghrebian states ... of folk culture is still alive and well, with troupes performing music and dance at frequent festivals, both in Libya and abroad ... of TV stations air various styles of traditional Libyan music ...
... Nairobi is the centre of the Kenyan music scene ... The genre is a fusion of jazz and Luo music forms ... became the prominent centre for East and Central African music ...
... Music therapy is an interpersonal process in which the therapist uses music and all of its facets—physical, emotional, mental, social, aesthetic, and spiritual—to ... In some instances, the client's needs are addressed directly through music in others they are addressed through the relationships that develop between ... Music therapy is used with individuals of all ages and with a variety of conditions, including psychiatric disorders, medical problems, physical handicaps, sensory impairments, developmental ...
... Composer Joseph LoDuca wrote the theme music and incidental music, and co-wrote the lyrics for the songs in "The Bitter Suite" ... The theme music was developed from the traditional Bulgarian folk song "Kaval sviri", sung by the Bulgarian State Television Female Vocal Choir ... LoDuca, who won the Emmy award for Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Dramatic Underscore) for the Season 5 episode Fallen Angel in 2000 ...
Famous quotes containing the word music:
“When in our music God is glorified,
and adoration leaves no room for pride,
it is as though the whole creation cried Alleluia!”
—Frederick Pratt Green (b. 1903)
“The further jazz moves away from the stark blue continuum and the collective realities of Afro-American and American life, the more it moves into academic concert-hall lifelessness, which can be replicated by any middle class showing off its music lessons.”
—Imamu Amiri Baraka (b. 1934)
“Always, however brutal an age may actually have been, its style transmits its music only.”
—André Malraux (19011976)