edm with modernism, futurism, and postmodernism

In the early 20th century, composers began redefining the concept of instruments and organized sound, in turn redefining music, with modernism, futurism, and postmodernism, ultimately leading music into a new era. Delia Derbyshire was arguably the first electronic music producer and synthesis of her time. Her revolutionary “Doctor who” theme and seminal album of 1969; “An electronic storm” is recognized by many. The bulk of her production material and influential sound for television and radio programs is still in the BBC Sound archives, but due to BBC copyright, she was never properly credited for her work. In the 80s and 90s, House, industrial, freestyle, and Techno, sub-genres began gaining popularity. Acid house and the early Rave scene were trending in Germany and the UK, and with them came warehouse and underground parties that were dedicated to the growing EDM culture. Club-goers were faced with a 2 a.m. closing time in the UK and would seek after-hours refuge at all-night warehouse parties. In1989, approximately 10,000 people at a time would attend commercially organized underground parties that were eventually labeled as “Raves”. EDM achieved limited exposure in America during the 90s when it was marketed as “electronica”. Electronic music acts from the UK, such as The Prodigy, The Chemical Brothers and Fatboy Slim, became associated with the “American electronica revolution”. In 1998 Madonna’s Ray of Light brought the genre to popular music listeners. The Culture of Christian electronic dance music can feel quite welcoming. Many different groups of Christian electronic dance music such as Christian electronic music radio and Christian electro Spot have been created to foster and support the Christian electronic dance music. Christian electronic dance music has also been incorporated into some Christian worship routines. There is some popular figure of Christian electronic dance music such as Matthew Parker, Capital Kings, and Bryson Price are the most popular figure of Christian electronic dance music. Christian electronic dance music also includes other subgenres included in Electronic dance music such as Trance, Techno, Dubstep, and Deep house. Trance is a genre of Electronic Dance music that emerged from the British new age music scene and the early 1990s German techno and hardcore scenes. At the same time, Trance music was developing in Europe and the genre was also a gathering a following in the Indian state of Goa. Similar to electronic dance music, Christian Electronic Dance Music (CEDM), which is also known as Electronic Christian Music, EDM Christian Music, Christian Dance Music, Christian EDM, and CDM is a genre of Christian music and electronic dance music. It follows musical styles closely intact with non-Christian electronic dance music. CEDM emphasis on positive lyrics and culture’s lack of drug use mainly focused on Christianity-based principles, which separates it from non-religious counterparts. To support and foster the CEDM genre, many different groups have been created like Found Beats, Christian Electro Spot, God’s DJs, as well as CEDM Radio. Recently EDM genres have started evolving and merging with other styles and many new DJs and producers are popping up every day.