A new article on Sound City by the New York Times, detailing the story behind some of the biggest events in the city’s history, shows how the city has become a magnet for a variety of creative types.
The article, entitled “The Sound City: A Story of New York’s New Music and the Making of a Musical City,” focuses on the music scene, which has exploded in New York City since the early 1980s.
The Times describes the scene as a “culture of the streets,” where “the streets are the place of the party,” where the “vibe of New Yorkers has changed from the old, rough and tumble bar scene to the New Wave.”
The Times also describes the music industry as “a crossroads of culture, commerce and commerce, where the music of the past and the music that came before are now part of the mix.”
According to the Times, the city “has been an outpost of the world for more than a century.”
The article describes “the city’s new music scene,” which is a mix of young and old, from the young up to the very old.
In the city, the “sound city” has seen a surge in talent and popularity, the Times writes.
Among the people who have been part of this surge is DJ and producer Lulu Smith, who helped to launch the Sound City festival in 2013.
Smith, an artist who has had a career that spanned decades, is a member of the group called Young Bucks, which is considered one of the “biggest bands in the world” according to the Daily Beast.
The group was formed in 1993, and in the Times article, she describes the festival as “the birthplace of the sound city.”
The New York city soundscape has become the “musical capital of the globe,” and the Times says that the city is now “becoming a magnet.”
Smith says the sound-music scene is “the most dynamic, creative and exciting thing happening in New New York.”