Unlike their peers, The Charlie Kulis apparently didn’t see any need to create any additional weight on the main riff here with a music-influenced bassline, and personally I think they made the right decision. If there had been any more of a low-end presence in the mix, I don’t know that we would have been able to hear all of the texture on the guitars, and I must say, there’s quite a bit there for us to appreciate. These guys put some thought into every aspect of this recording, and that’s obvious even from the position that I’m in as a listener.
The vocal here is really melodic and unforced, and though it’s got a bit of a grungy grit, it doesn’t sound like a cheap Seattle knockoff at all. None of the music sounds as though it’s dependent on the structure of the verses, but there’s not a lot of contrast between the two elements either. The provocative essence of “Come And Getcha Some” has everything to do with the flow of the music and almost nothing to do with the pace or, for that matter, specific embellishments in the song, tying The Charlie Kulis’s approach more to alternative rock than old fashioned music.
We decided to catch up with The Charlie Kulis for a quick fire round interview..
What inspired you to get into music?
My friends inspired me to get into music.
How would you describe your music?
My music is urban/country/rock
What would you say is your recording and song writing style?
I write fun tunes, happy stuff
Where would you like to see your music career in 5 years time?
I would love to be touring with band playing to a following
Where can music fans listen your music?
Listen here : https://soundcloud.com/charlie-kulis-472480550/01-come-and-getcha-some