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              “One of the most underrated musical collaborations in the history of ever: Pod Tune.”
 

                                                                                                                                   Lost At E Minor

Music is one of our species’ most inspirational technologies. Martin Luther King marched to hymns, the Beatles sang about love, Woodstock promoted peace, and Bob Marley championed spirituality. Australian Aboriginal elders, Benedictine monks, Buddhist nuns, Hawai’ian chiefs, Hindu Brahmins, Lakota medicine men, Sufi mystics, and Zen Masters all chant, intone or hum as part of their rituals and prayer.

Whales sing too. They serenade the entire ocean.

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And humpback whales do so with the most complex vocalizations on the planet (even more than humans).Humpback males produce complex songs that last from 10 to 20 minutes and then repeat them for hours at a time—sometimes for an entire 24-hour cycle. Scientists are still not certain about the purpose of the songs. One hypothesis is that they sing as a mating call. Is this why Beethoven and Bach composed their symphonies? Doubtful. Similarly, whale music resonates with a much grander purpose.
 
This is why visionary human composers from across the globe were inspired to create and contribute unique compositions compelling utilizing whalesong as a foundation. The resulting interspecies music is both accessible and captivating—suitable for more than just aquariums.

In fact, POD TUNE enhances everyday life. The whale-human music can be played anywhere—work environments, fine restaurants, cafés, gyms, yoga studios, meditation halls, boudoirs, tea huts, and at home.

Hear tracks from the POD TUNE album