Welcome to the (not so) distant future.The year is 2018.Music is changing fast, but can the humans keep up?Here’s a handful of possible outcomes.Go boldly everybody. 1) Your favourite singer is not realOne of Japan’s biggest pop stars Hatsune Miku (above) is not a real person.But that small detail didn’t prevent the humanoid singer from releasing another new music video last week.She may also have some duets lined up – given that she’s already collaborated with Pharrell.If the name of the fictional J-pop act is unfamiliar, then try this one on for size:Roy Orbison.The Big O died in 1988 but now his 3D hologram world tour will come to life, alongside the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, on 8 April in Cardiff.His son, Roy Orbison Jr, who hopes his dad’s avatar will one day have a Las Vegas residency, says: “We’re really excited we got the opportunity to do this: the first big tour of a deceased artist with a hologram.”I don’t think it’s possible yet for the hologram to walk out into the audience so there’s definitely a lot of potential for live application.”He adds: “But most importantly this is just the icing on the cake.”The cake is those amazing songs… Read full this story
- The Drums, Portugal. The Man, Ride, and more in this week’s music reviews
- Throwback Thursday - Music on the move, 8 October 1977
- Tim Hardaway Jr.'s Secret HGTV Obsession Inspires Future Dream Home
- Mercedes-Benz Vision Golf Cart – future fore play?
- BMW Vision ConnectedDrive: Networking tool of the future
- Mercedes-Benz's new Vision Tokyo concept is a self-driving lounge
- This is Volvo's vision of a future autonomous car interior
- LeEco Hints Faraday Future Will Show Production Model in Early 2017
- Tokyo 2015: Mercedes-Benz Vision Tokyo revealed
- Bosch re-imagines the future of vehicle cockpit
Five visions for the future of music have 324 words, post on english.vietnamnet.vn at December 29, 2017. This is cached page on Talk Vietnam. If you want remove this page, please contact us.