Finally, there is a direct path to the chemicals responsible for producing pleasure and happiness in your brain.
All you have to do is listen to Aaron Kosharsky’s new album “Aaron Kosharsky: The Beginning 10 YR Anniversary”. Just please be aware, you will crash hard after coming down from the orgasmic experience that is this album. In fact, the very act of not listening to it can cause severe trauma.
A sole glance at the album cover (Kosharsky in front of a white background with his best, ‘Let’s party, boys’ face) conveys the message that this is something special. The 17-masterpiece album is a journey into the heavens. Kosharsky is a plagiarist, he’s stolen all the beauty in this planet and recorded it onto a cd-r, but who would have the courage to prosecute him for that crime?
Seriously though, most of the music actually is stolen -- the music is half public domain instrumentals plucked from the Internet and originally produced -- not sure how, music. There are a few exceptions, the track “Do the Daffy” for example.
Regardless, the music is secondary. Kosharsky’s vocal style is the real main attraction. At times soulful, at others sweet as a grape Ringpop, his voice weaves a silky thread through his songs, never having to raise his voice and able to belt out emotions faster than the emoticons on your iPhone.
His voice has to be heard to be believed, it cannot be compared to any artist living or dead or yet to be born. To compare it to inanimate objects and non-humans? That’s a little bit easier. My best attempt would be that it sounds like pulling a cat larynx over a slide whistle, then gently blowing into it. The vocals, combined with the "Too Real for TV" subject matter contained in the lyrics, make for a yummy audio snack.
The topics dealt with in the lyrics are nothing new, however, their phrasing is masterful. On the track “Overcoming Adversity”, Kosharsky languidly chirps the knock-you-on-your-butt phrase, “Life is Mean…” Not something you hear too often, but like Shakespeare (a famous poet), Kosharsky’s album introduces multiple phrases that are destined to become future idioms.
Every word is inspirational and positive. Even the track “Singing the Blues” avoids any reference to anything negative. Kosharsky cleverly accomplishes this by simply singing the words “singing the blues” over and over again and nothing else. However, the best example is the album’s mega hit, with an accompanying video has became a viral sensation, “Be True to Yourself.” I would provide an example of some of the lyrics, but they are so embedded with positivity and inspiration that every time I try and type them they mysteriously convert into ☺ emojis.
I eat wholesome foods and exercise regularly now that I’ve heard Aaron Kosharsky’s album. I want to prolong my life as long as I can so I have optimal time to listen to it. Think of the album as an instructional map for a happy productive life. The songs are anthems for the human spirit. Yes, life is mean, but Kosharsky’s going to make everything alright.
See Aaron Kosharsky's YouTube Page Here!