It is often coincidental coincidences that become discoveries. There have been a lot of such episodes in musical history.
The post-war generation was characterized by freedom and boldness of expression. This was facilitated by the development of special educational institutions, art colleges, where students were trained in both art theory and creative practice at the same time. A graduate of such a college in the English city of Ipswich was one of the main musical heroes of the XX century Brian Eno.
His education in art history, his interest in literature, philosophy, and technique translated into an unconventional, innovative creative method. A key turning point in Eno's work emerged after 1974. Eno's first two solo albums developed the same glam aesthetic as Roxy Music, from which his recognition and recognition began.
The 1974 album Another Green World was a transitional one. It contained the echoes of earlier art-rock experiments, but the approach became more radical and subtle, more detached and ascetic.
In the summer of 1975, Eno was in a car accident and found himself bedridden for a while. His friend Judy Nylon brought a record of harp music to the hospital, and on leaving, at Brian's request, she put it on. The volume knob was almost on minimum and one of the two speakers was badly wired, but Eno couldn't get up to fix it.
Suddenly he heard music in a new way: "...in this way I had the idea of a new way of hearing music - as part of my environment, just as a streak of light or the noise of rain was part of my environment. That's how the idea of ambient music came about.
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