I love to play, practice and perform my instrument. Yes, Art is subjective, but being a guitarist/musician is more than that, it's a craft.
Lorenzo Price is a Long Island native who spent his formative years playing in Punk Rock bands in Atlanta, GA. While there he was offered a recording contract and in 2007 he attended the Atlanta Institute of Music where he went on to graduate with Honors and received an Associate’s Degree in Music & Technology. His focus was in guitar performance, music theory, improvisation, composition, arranging, ear training, sight reading, audio production and engineering. While Attending A.I.M. He studied and trained with all of the top talent in the State including Bill Hart, Jimmy Herring, Randy Hoexter, Trey Wright, Carl Culpepper, Steve Reick, Cory Christiansen, and Cameron Allen.
Growing up his biggest musical influences were acts such as Pink Floyd, Frank Zappa, Rush, Yes, and Coheed & Cambria. However after graduating he learned to love the great Jazz & Fusion improvisors like Mike Stern, Greg Howe, Allan Holdsworth, Pat Metheny, Herbie Hancock, Miles Davis, John Coltrane and Thelonious Monk. From Punk Rock to Progressive to Jazz Fusion, his taste in music is unexpected and eclectic.
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Interview with Lorenzo Price
Q: What other musicians or music production professionals inspire you?
A: David Gilmour, Frank Zappa, Mike Stern, Miles Davis, Herbie Hancock
Q: What do you bring to a song?
A: Inspiration, creativity, and insight
Q: What's your strongest skill?
A: Listening, my ability to pay attention to what a song is first, and second by applying my knowledge to know what the song needs.
Q: What type of music do you usually work on?
A: Fusion, Blues, Funk, Rock
Q: Can you share one music production tip?
A: Your first instinct is usually the right one, don't over do it.
Q: Which artist would you like to work with and why?
A: I would like to work with some Mike Stern, I just want to get inside his mind.
Q: How would you describe your style?
A: Fluent, comfortable but different than your average musician.
Q: What was your career path? How long have you been doing this?
A: My career path was to be an educator in music, but the market has dried up. I've been doing that most of my life, but for the past few years I have been focusing on my session work.