Corentin Derbré


10 Strange Songs That Actually Exist

2019-01-01 00:00:00 +0800

Have you ever wanted to know what happens far away from normal radio stations? Check out these 10 strange and unbelievable songs! You might actually like some of them. Some are from the past, some are from space, some others are from Japan.

  1. Let’s warm up with pioneers of Electronic Music From The 50s! Show some respect, this is Skrillex’s Ancestor. Because it was new, it was recorded in … a Laboratory! This one is from Tom Dissevelt and Kid Baltan in the Philips Laboratory.

  2. Some people actually consider noise as music, especially in Japan. To be listened with volume at maximum (just kidding)! This is M.S.R.B, one of the most famous musician in this genre:

  3. The previous one was too noisy? Maybe you’d like John Cage’s 4 minutes 33. It’s an orchestra playing 4 minutes and 33 seconds of total silence. It’s very respected in the modern music world.

  4. Music produced by a computer algorithm. If you can call that music. Side note, this is also from Japan!

  5. Did you know that the NASA released an album with the planets as singers? Here’s a compilation of all the planets from our solar system. Some of them are scary!

  6. Let’s stay on Earth, to a much smaller scale. Why not amplify the sounds of growing plants and walking insects, inaudible to the human ear otherwise!

  7. Maybe you’re not that much into nature? In this case, music from Windows 93, an operating system created by fans and used to create 8-bit broken techno might be the rare song you are looking for!

  8. The following song isn’t so bad, but it’s actually composed only of modified voice recordings. Impressive! This song is also in the Vaporware music genre, a mix of smooth and distorted hip hop with a strong 80’s and 90’s flavor.

  9. Ever wanted to hear scientists like the late Stephen Hawking sing? You can! It’s an autotuned version of the scientist’s videos and talks, with nice visuals in addition. Could this be the new way of learning?

  10. In 1969, Captain Beefheart asked professional musicians to play different songs and different beats at the same time and made an album with the recordings. The drugs were strongly used then, do you think there might be a correlation? It sounds like it could almost be a normal song - but no wait:

This was an exercise in trying to get an eye catching top 10 published for an experiment.

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