Thursday, April 29, 2021

7:30 PM - 8:30 PM US Eastern
6:30 PM - 7:30 PM US Central
5:30 PM - 6:30 PM US Mountain
4:30 PM - 5:30 PM US Pacific
11:30 PM - 12:30 AM UTC

Pablo Streams : CARM with special guest Trever Hagen

About this Event

Join us for a Pablo Streams concert with music from composer and trumpeter CARM and guest musician Trever Hagen.


ABOUT CARM - CJ Camerieri

CARM is the debut self-titled album of multi-instrumentalist, producer, and arranger CJ Camerieri. Whether it’s playing the iconic piccolo trumpet solo on Paul Simon’s “The Boxer;” anthemic horn parts on songs like The National’s “Fake Empire,” Sufjan Stevens’“Chicago,” or Bon Iver’s “For Emma, Forever Ago;” performing with his contemporary classical ensemble yMusic; or recording lush beds of french horns for artists from John Legend to The Tallest Man on Earth, you have very likely heard Camerieri play. He is the musician that musicians want to play with, and that is further evidenced by the cast on his debut.

The music of CARM features the trumpet and french horn in roles typically reserved for drums, guitars, and voices, while also seeking to escape the genre categorizations normally reserved for music featuring an instrumentalist as bandleader. It is not jazz or classical music, nor is it a soundtrack to a larger narrative. This is contemporary popular music that features a sound normally used as a background color and texture as the unabashed lead voice

ABOUT Trever Hagen

Trever Hagen is a musician and author. He has released multiple solo trumpet-noise albums with labels 37d03d (USA), Kolo (JP) and Audiotong (PL) as well as performing and recording with the ensembles Marijuana Deathsquads, Bon Iver, Awefekt, Fanny Hill and Carm. As a scholar, his research focuses on how sound and music help build realities for collectives. He is former Fulbright scholar, Japan Society for the Promotion of Science Fellow and a Leverhulme Trust Fellow. Hagen holds a PhD in music sociology from the University of Exeter, UK and is author of ‘Living in the Merry Ghetto: the music and politics of the Czech Underground’ on Oxford University Press.