On [this page](http://lonelady.co.uk/blog/fixing-the-unseen-days-snapshots-from-studio-life/) from her website, Julie recalls, "At some point in 2016 after much research I purchased an Arp Odyssey MK ll (1976) – my first (and only) analogue synth, something I had wanted for a long time, and this model was vaguely affordable."more
We originally got the ARP Odyssey for a lead synth and for bass, as we heard it 'really' has got a sound of its own. Some days we are cool and get on with each other, other days it just bounces out of tune every minute… but that's part of the character of this machine. Back in the '70s, people loved it because they could get sounds like no other, but it was notoriously a hard synth to play live; even the smallest tweak can change up everything (you have to tune each of the oscillators by hand). As a studio instrument, that makes it fun—you know you are never going to get the exact same noise out of it twice. Apparently, Korg are going to remake this one like they did the MS-20. It will be very interesting to see what they come up with.more
in this performance at 2:06 you see Svein with a synth on his lap. based on the design of the synth, the fact you can see sliders as control and the big knob at the left bottom it is very safe to conclude that the synth he plays here is an Arp Odyssey. based on the very dark design it can be concluded that it is the Mark 2 he plays.more
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