Israeli Livetronica band G-Nome Project is shaking things up with their innovative sound, blending electronic and live instrumentation in a way that’s turning heads in the music scene. At the heart of their unique sound is bassist Zach Reich, who plays parts that are typically reserved for keyboards or virtual instruments.
Reich’s playing is a thing of beauty – precise, tight, and oh-so-groovy. He weaves together electronic and acoustic elements, creating a sound that’s both futuristic and rooted in the traditions of jazz, funk, and rock. What’s more impressive is that he’s able to infuse these parts with a human touch that adds an organic feel to the music, making it impossible not to move your feet.
But it’s not just Reich’s bass playing that makes G-Nome Project stand out – the band’s use of technology and live instrumentation is truly cutting-edge. By incorporating elements of jazz, funk, and rock into their music, they create a sound that’s both fresh and familiar. Their live shows are a feast for the senses, showcasing the intersection of technology and humanity in a way that’s utterly captivating.
G-Nome Project is currently on tour, taking their electrifying sound to audiences all around the US. Head to their website, www.g-nomeproject.com, to find out where they’re playing next. And if you want a peek behind the scenes, make sure to follow the band on Instagram at @g_nomeproject.
About G-Nome Project Hailing from Israel, G-Nome is the product of a longstanding musical vision to form an ensemble focused heavily on improvisation while blending elements of psytrance, dance, and funk into progressive original compositions – a style that has been coined “Grilled Cheese Funk at its finest.” The band is comprised from a super group of four nationally renowned musicians – Zechariah Reich, Eyal Salomon, Eran Asias, and Yakir Hyman – who each bring a distinctive flavor to the dynamic electro-funk palate of this Jerusalem-based quartet.
Keyboard / Eyal Salomon
Bass / Zechariah Reich
Drums / Eran Asias
Guitar / Yakir Hyman
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