Infinite Transmissions Project
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Infinite Transmissions Project

Beaumont, Texas, United States | INDIE

Beaumont, Texas, United States | INDIE
Band Rock Pop


This band has not uploaded any videos
This band has not uploaded any videos




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The Size of Music-2002
Return to Zero-2003
Second Hand Rubbish/Deflate the Stars-2005



The Infinite Transmissions Project evolved out of an unwavering belief in the power of collaborative music. Though its members all live in different cities, ITP still manages to write and record consistently amazing music. With each new release, the ITP collective grows in recording prowess and number - always looking to add new satellite members into the mix. Throughout, the ITP emphasis has always remained on collaboration -- attempting to fuse ideas from the far reaches of their individual sonic universes together into a cohesive whole.

Sometime in the late 20th century, the songs won. Home recording equipment costs came down and innovation in recording techniques flourished. Suddenly, more good songs found their way to more ears as high priced studios and big record labels gave way to digital recording and online distribution. Artists found faster, easier ways to get their songs recorded and heard.

Welcome to the world of the Infinite Transmissions Project.

ITP's first full length album was recorded in 2002 by trading 4 track tapes through the mail. The experiment proved that songs really could grow on their own as the band watched an album materialize after only a few sessions of long distance recording. In 2003's Return to Zero, the band extended it's instrumentation to include cello and trumpet; this time the recordings moved to the digital realm and 1s and 0s never sounded so good.

Next the band undertook it's most ambitious project to date, two simultaneously recorded albums released as one magnum opus. The first, Second Hand Rubbish explores the rich culture of garage sales, contemplating the old aphorism, "one man's trash is another man's treasure". The inverse of that adage is the indirect subject of ITP's second part of the double release, Deflate the Stars. On Deflate, the band looks at the obsession with today's celebrity cult and wonders if the stars actually have already fallen from the skies . Both albums demonstrate the group using a broader sonic palette, carrying the listener deeper into the music. Simply put, this is headphone music, gradually luring, and finally encompassing, the listener's imagination.