🤑 10 Essential Clams Casino Tracks

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Michael Volpe wasn't the only producer weaving ambient textures into trap beats at the start of the last decade—an era where experimental artists.


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How To Make Ethereal Beats Like Clams Casino [+Samples]

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Pioneering New Jersey producer Clams Casino on his new Like much of Volpe's solo work, it's probably best experienced in transit — on a.


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Songs Sampled by Clams Casino

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The beat is an unmistakable Clams Casino production, from the gauzy melody to the crack of the snares. Clams doesn't clutter “Swervin” with.


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Beat Breakdown - I'm God by Lil B (prod. Clams Casino)

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The beat is an unmistakable Clams Casino production, from the gauzy melody to the crack of the snares. Clams doesn't clutter “Swervin” with.


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Clams Casino - All Nite (Video) ft. Vince Staples

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The beat is an unmistakable Clams Casino production, from the gauzy melody to the crack of the snares. Clams doesn't clutter “Swervin” with.


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Producer Series: HOW TO MAKE BEATS LIKE CLAMS CASINO

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With tape hiss and Imogen Heap samples, Michael Volpe has become one of rap's most sought-after beatmakers – and now he's finally fronting.


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Clams Casino - Numb (aka Demons [A$AP Rocky])

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72-tyumen.ru › reviews › albums › clams-casino-instrumental-relics.


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A$AP Rocky x Clams Casino (Compilation Album)

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The following list is a discography of production by Clams Casino, an American record producer. It includes a list of songs produced and co-produced by year.


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[EGxHC] Clams Casino - Instrumental Mixtape I (Full Album MASTERED)

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Clams Casino - Numb (UNRELEASED) HQ - Producer for Lil B

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10 of the best tracks from gifted New Jersey producer Clams Casino. There is something wondrous about the music of Clams Casino. It's hard.


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Tycho - Dive (Full Album)

Right now I just use software. It just messes me up, so I try not to really think about that. I used to use samplers and hardware stuff, but right now, I just use the laptop. Then I sent it to him and he freaked out. What is this? But I got into the process of doing that and I got used to that, following him really close every time he dropped it. I usually use them. He was putting out so much stuff, just out there, really crazy stuff. Yeah, it is a little bit. I can work in physical therapy if I wanted to. Mostly a lot of New York stuff. Did you feel like you could start doing different things production-wise? I was just trying to see what else I could do with it. People were talking about it for so long. I like the quality of it, the lo-fi stuff, kind of like what I do. I just wanna see where I can go with it. So I usually end up making a lot of stuff out of the same sample. I first started listening to him when he was in a group called the Pack. Is that exciting? I just finished school this spring. What is he doing? The stuff I make myself I try to sound like that. This is one of my favorite songs. I started hearing them around five years ago. Right around the time I started making beats this is what I was listening to. But right now is probably a good time to pursue the music thing because last week you had some beats on the number-one album in America. Yeah, every song I did with Lil B. Like all freestyles and putting out five or six songs a day. So I sent it to his manager. They were doing straight, uptempo, really fast stuff, kinda like hyphy. Maybe we should play this Prodigy record to give people an idea of what you were listening to at the time. I liked the stuff he did before a lot. Yeah, the instrumental. I get used to it, though, just the whole process. I think was when I started going online. I forget the name of it. He flipped. Not that one. Pretty hardcore gangsta rap. Even before I did, there was some big song that sampled her, so people were doing it before me. And you actually ended up producing a track for Havoc and Mobb Deep. Hopefully, something really good happens like that. Is that liberating as a producer to see someone doing such wild music? Everybody give it up for Clams Casino. Is that frustrating that you make this beat and it just stops being yours?

Good afternoon. It takes me a long time to finish them.

Not yet. I just always liked that beat. My friend sent me another one of her songs. I started making beats just for fun about ten years ago when I was a freshman in high school. I think some of his boys showed him stuff on my mixtape, an EP or something, and he liked it a lot. I started listening to hip-hop when I was about 12, and then I was only listening to hip-hop. Actually, he kinda just shouted me out on Twitter. When I started sending stuff out online I was sending to this guy that was rapping with G-Unit and Mobb Deep at the time. Growing up, I played drums and stuff. I was doing it a long time just on my own just to show my friends and listen to myself, but I started about four years ago actually trying to get it out. Yeah, some of them I was surprised that some of the people flipped it and actually came pretty close. But every time I sit down, I probably start the beginning of three beats, but not finish them. Yet, at least. You mean just searching with a search engine and stuff? Then he started doing stuff on his own, putting solo stuff out on MySpace and started doing really crazy stuff. He loved it and here it is. From there, that was all I was into. His name was Nyce. I never sent it to him and I was sending him a bunch of stuff before that. But just the overall mood, the vibe of it, is kind of creepy and haunting. Yeah, that was crazy how that happened. I made it for someone else, probably a few months before I sent it to Lil B. Tell us a little about your background and upbringing for those who might not know. Is that weird now that the roles are reversed? The first stuff he was doing on my beats, just freestyling really ridiculous stuff. I had it laying around. If I hear something, I go with it, but I try not to think about artists or who can be on top of it too much. A lot of people have said that. Just to get a variety of different stuff, just a challenge finding new stuff I had never heard. Most of the people that I was working with, I would just email and stuff, so I never got in the studio with them or anything. I used to. When you throw stuff out online, anything can happen. I was sending stuff to everybody and I sent him that beat that Havoc ended up rapping on. I always liked to mess around with a lot of instruments. After my friend told me about her, I went and looked for some on my own and found some other stuff from her. I usually take one source. How do you feel about that? It seems it was an interesting time for the way hip-hop beats have exchanged hands and moved around. People making remakes and stuff. Colors, green, stuff like that. I thought it was so funny and I kept sending him stuff and it just happened from there. That was pretty cool, a complete surprise. But not most of them. The main thing that I liked was the vocal sample. Now, I guess even before you were pushing your beats that way, what was it that drew you to make music on that level? Some bad things happen, some good things happen. It was just something I always liked to do. Definitely, for Wu-Tang, definitely the beats 'cause I had no idea what they were talking about. Is that changing as your career progresses? For the past probably couple of years, just software and a laptop. Were there any occasions when you had to chase down credits or chase down money? So he shouted me out on Twitter.