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...features lush strings, soaring flutes and guitars, grand piano and dense vocal arrangements. -- Skin Inc., Product Feature December 2003
A very tasty work that hits the gut as hard as it does between the eyes. Charming, enchanting... -- Chris Spector, Midwest Record Recap
If at some point during this you don't think "Wow, this is beautiful," you want to get your ears checked. -- "i"TheDailyLama.com"br""br"This album is amazingly wonderful and filled with a sense of serenity that at THIS MOMENT NOW I'm totally relaxed! -- Liz Doan - Senior Buyer for Music Design
this album exudes a romantic atmosphere. Is it any wonder they've been on Billboard's New Age Chart for six years? -- Michael Woodhead, WindandWire.com
"Our music is very visual to us. ThereÂs always an imaginary movie or story running alongside the music we create. It helps to inspire us and it lends a continuity to the album. Sometimes a song will be created before the theme is clear to us, but a theme eventually does unfold."
There is a wonderful chemistry between husband and wife, Randy and Pamela Copus, the duo who comprise 2002. Reviewers and fans alike are amazed to learn that the peaceful, soothing, ethereal, richly layered music that is their signature sound and has given them resident status on BillboardÂs New Age Chart for more than six years is created by only two musicians, but it is. True, they are two exceptionally talented musicians, perfectionists in both their art and their craft. Randy Copus plays piano, electric cello, guitar, bass and keyboards. Pamela Copus plays flutes, harp, keyboards and a wind instrument called a WX5, along with exotic instruments she collects during her travels around the world and learns to play. Both musicians also provide all of the vocals on their albums, recording their voices many, many times and layering them in their state of the art studio in Texas to create a "virtual" choir with a celestial, angelic quality. The vocals also have many! dimensions, as words and chants in Sanskrit, Spanish, Latin and Japanese, representing sacred traditions throughout the world, can be heard on their albums. Many of the ideas for 2002Âs albums come simply from being in the studio together. Others from myths and legend, some inspired by a particular instrument, while others are inexplicable. Pamela and Randy say their music has always had a strong visual aspect -- they donÂt just hear the music, they see it in their minds as it is formed. An album or song idea can be born out of the simplest visual image such as a butterfly emerging from a cocoon, a particularly starry sky or a magical night spent camping in Chaco Canyon. One day while rummaging through her extensive collection of flutes, Pamela came across a flute they had dubbed "cruel flute" because the hand positioning was unnatural and it was a painful flute to play. This day, however, the flute felt warm and alive in her hands, and she ventured into the isolation booth and began to breathe it into life. Fortunately, Randy quickly snapped the record button as cruel fluteÂs story poured out. Longing, pain, joy, remembrance,! an entire lifetime locked into this flute. When it finished, they were both astonished and subsequently found it easy to weave the rest of the instruments around cruel fluteÂs melodies. "The song had been there all along. We were just privileged to capture it," explained Pamela. "There are songs locked up inside all of my instruments. They start singing before I even touch them. Picking one up is like rediscovering parts of myself IÂve forgotten." "Music is an extension of all that is natural and so has the power to restore the natural balance of joy and healing," say Randy and Pamela. Certainly the power of 2002Âs music to restore and heal and bring joy is something that has been confirmed through many, many letters from fans who write to tell their beautiful stories of how 2002Âs music has been with them during the most significant and profound experiences of their lives. When The Sacred Well was released in the fall, 2002, Pamela and RandyÂs three year old nephew, a child who was never still, sat frozen in front of the stereo as it was played at his home for the first time. He remained transfixed for the entire album. Then he turned and said to his parents, "God is in there." In shock his father asked him to repeat what he said and he pointed at the stereo and repeated, "God is in there." Pamela suggests, "Perhaps he was onto something because for me, music is like coming home. ItÂs that little piece of heaven we get to keep to remind us."
I never dreamed about success. I worked for it. - Estee Lauder