TPower’s Tag Royal first found prominence dealing with hardcore techno group Bass Selective, whose 1991 strike “Blow Out Component II” was an influential proto-jungle monitor. He’s since increased to brand-new acclaim being a single musician with TPower’s experimental mixture of lush atmosphere and frequently over-the-top rhythmic intricacy. His 12-inches “Horny Mutant Jazz,” along with the follow-up full-length The Self-Evident Truth of the Intuitive Brain (both for the Appear from the Underground label) are widely considered early masterpieces of ambient-jungle, and did much conceptual trailblazing where jungle’s absorption of jazz as well as other more measured, relaxed compositional components are worried. Although subsequent function provides strayed from jungle’s rhythmic syncopation into even more traditional techno and also completely beatless ambient, drum’n’bass continues to be the core component of a lot of TPower’s music. Royal’s root base are, and in addition, in hip-hop, where he immersed himself during it’s U.K. heyday in the first to middle-’80s. Burning from hip-hop early, Royal’s passion for breaks and hard-hitting rhythms implemented him into his explorations from the music of David Sylvian, Ryuichi Sakamoto, and Pat Metheny, and the ones two elements — organic breaks and an enthusiastic feeling of melody — inform a lot of his single work for this day.
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|Year||Award||Ceremony||Nomination||Movie||Award shared with|
|2004||Best Cinematography||Boston International Film Festival||Feature Film||Throg (2004)|
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