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Born in New York City to Haitian immigrant parents, McCalla experienced a sense of connection with her Haitian heritage after moving to the Crescent City in 2010.
“Cello is used in a lot of music that I call traditional, like Creole and Haitian folk,” McCalla said. “[My] music is largely informed by traditional music that people have been playing for years, for decades, for hundreds of years.”
With her music, McCalla likes to explore what it’s like to be in the singer-songwriter scene as a minority.
“I feel like I have all of these identities, I come from different places,” McCalla said.
One of the event’s headliners, Kishi Bashi took the main stage at 8 p.m. His music immediately filled the venue, provoking excited cheers in the audience.
Kishi Bashi is the stage name and a self-produced project of Kaoru Ishibashi, a singer-songwriter violinist known for his work with the electro-pop group Jupiter One and the indie band Of Montreal.
“[Violin is a way to] stand out in the sea of songwriting,” Ishibashi said.
When he played music with Of Montreal, it was Kevin Barnes, the band’s lead singer, who gave Ishibashi confidence in his music.
“He wanted the crazy sounds I was getting out of the violin,” Ishibashi said.
Yet another addition to the cultural aspect of CRASHfest, Ishibashi believes that when he sings in Japanese, it adds an extra dimension to the lyrics, which he used a musical tool.
However, Ishibashi is not planning on sticking with his current music style forever. According to Ishibashi, it is his dream to collaborate with orchestras as well as to branch out into a completely different genre: Electronic Dance Music (EDM).
“[EDM] is a sensory experience,” Ishibashi said.
With seven other culturally diverse bands performing at CRASHfest throughout the night, the audience members learned about different styles and genres of music they rarely hear on the radio.
Pnakamani Pega, an audience member, commented on CRASHfest’s goal to promote cultural discovery.
“Being aggressive fails to educate so we need to do it from the point of love – through music,” Pega said.
Photo by Anna Sorokina