Links update: 30/05/2021
The Mellotron put an orchestra at the fingertips and redefined what it was to be a keyboard player. Now with modifications never dreamed of in the 1960s, our faithfully modeled reproduction will infuse your sound with updated vintage goodness.
From psychedelic rock to rocking your world
In the mid ‘60s, the Mellotron thrilled keyboardists with the ability to play tape-based recordings of actual orchestral instruments—adding its own quirky sonic character. Whether you’re conjuring the classics or creating new ones, adding this vintage sound to your music with Mellotron V is sure to make people sit up and listen.
Mellotron V puts the orchestral sounds of classic art rock right in your hands—cape optional.
Imagine a pre-digital world where sampling didn’t exist and the only way to incorporate orchestral realism in your music was, well, to hire an actual orchestra. Enter the Mellotron circa 1963. We’ve lovingly re-engineered it in Mellotron V for your music circa today.
What if you placed a tape playback mechanism under each key and fed each one a recording of a single orchestral instrument note? Crazy? Brilliant? Who cares! That ingenuity resulted in the Mellotron and empowered artists like The Beatles, The Moody Blues, Genesis and Yes to perform strings, brass, woodwinds and more without hiring a room full of session players. The imperfections of tape flutter and other 1960s electronics yielded a sort of alt-universe version of these traditional instruments. In today’s world of pristine sampling, that contrast has brought the “Tron” sound back into vogue at the hands of artists like Caro Emerald, Vampire Weekend and Kasabian.
Playlist edition improvements
Playlist preset naming improvements
Favorite presets management improvements
Preset naming improvements
Preset search improvements
Playlists now visible after recalling a project
No more crash when browsing presets
No more crashes when naming preset
Favorite presets now properly sorted when shuffle is enabled
Links to FAQ now available
Playlists are now visible after uninstalling/reinstalling an instrument
(Win64; AAX, VST3, VST, SAL)
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