I am a Mastering Engineer, Songwriter and Vocalist. I'm here to make your music stand above the rest in any way I can.
Graduated with my Bachelor of Science in Audio Engineering at Belmont University.
Mentored in Mastering by John Mayfield (Dave Matthews, Jake Owen) and Jim Demain (Luke Bryan, Jason Isabell).
Client List -- Kimra, Mick Wilks, Doug Briney, InRegalia, Katie Buxton, Dominic Perfetti, Ben Raye, St. Eyas, Us & Them, Emma & James, Dominic Francesco, Nosotros los Olvidados, Pete Stephanson, Kevin Valentine, Noah Kenton, Career Opportunities, Kailey Miller, Black Magic Beauty Pageant, Mt. Lemmon, Robyn Harris, Chris Gantry, Chloe Fellows
Send me an email through 'Contact' button above and I'll get back to you asap.
3 Reviews - 1 Repeat ClientEndorse Ryan Alexander Morris
Ryan's turnaround time is really quick. What's more he was super cool to work. Not to mention I loved the tracks after our mastering job was complete. If you guys have mastering work in the Rock/Pop/Alternative space I'd recommend Ryan as your "go-to" guy!
Ryan is a great mastering engineer. Easy to work with and very fast. His tracks are very natural sounding but still loud. I would highly recommend working with him.
Interview with Ryan Alexander Morris
Q: Tell us about your studio setup.
A: I use both analog and digital processing during mastering.
Q: What type of music do you usually work on?
A: I work a lot of different genres, from punk to r&b, rap and EDM. I honestly don't know which genre I enjoy working on the most.
Q: Analog or digital and why?
A: Analog and Digital are both important and should be regarded with equal respect. There are certain applications where analog gear should be used, and certain applications where only digital should be used - it is completely dependent on the song, style, and the desired outcome.
Q: What do you like most about your job?
A: I love getting to hear unique and original music from different musicians, and getting to make it even better than the original track. It's incredibly rewarding.
Q: What's the biggest misconception about what you do?
A: The biggest misconception is that louder is better. One of the most important elements of a good master is dynamics, so the loudness of a track should never be the main priority.
Q: What do you bring to a song?
A: I try to capture the emotion of a track, while maintaining transients and clarity. I know I've finished mastering a track when I start dancing to it involuntarily.
Q: What other musicians or music production professionals inspire you?
A: I've had the opportunity to observe sessions with John Mayfield at Mayfield Mastering, and to learn from him. He's such a fantastic engineer that it would hard not to be inspired by his work.
Q: Describe the most common type of work you do for your clients.
A: I typically master music, as it has always been the most rewarding process for me.