How To Get Creative with Morf Busker


Morf Busker: a blog about using unconventional things as instruments and how to use them

I have always been fascinated by the people that you see in a park or on the street playing an instrument. I like to listen to music and I enjoy seeing people come together to make music. I also love it when people get creative with what they’re playing with.

So, today, I decided to do something different. I went around the house and pulled out a few things that could be used as instruments. Then, I set up my phone to record and started playing with the objects that I had collected.

The first thing that I found was a tea light candle. This is one of my favorites because it is small enough to fit in your pocket, but it has a great sound when you strike it against something hard like concrete or wood. Another great thing about this instrument is that it can be played for hours without getting too hot!

We all know that Morf Busker is the creative guy who uses everyday items as instruments. But how does he do it? Well, in this blog you’ll be able to learn step-by-step how to get creative with using unconventional things as instruments and even how to use them.

The most important thing to remember when it comes to Morf Busker is that everything is a potential instrument. So don’t limit yourself when it comes to what you can use. If you want to play the piano with a frying pan then go for it.

But if you want some ideas of your own here are a few ways that you can get creative:

1) Start by finding things around your house that you think would make good musical instruments. For example I managed to find a frying pan, a whisk and 2 wooden spoons.

2) Once you’ve found some items that could be used as instruments start thinking about what sounds they make and how loud/soft those sounds are. You will also need to listen for any background noise such as traffic or people talking as this could affect the music you’re making.

3) Now try playing around with different ways of making those sounds: tapping, stroking, banging etc. Experiment until you find something that

This blog is about using unconventional things as instruments and how to use them. The name Morf Busker is a combination of the words morph, meaning to change or transform, and busker, meaning a street musician, although the blog will not only focus on street music.

Morf Busker is an open-source project I set up to have a space to write about my experiences with unusual instruments.

The idea was that I could show people how they can get creative with the things they already have at home, and learn how to use them as instruments.

I took an unconventional approach to the blog, using some of the techniques I had developed for my playing to create unique content.

The first thing I did was build a home studio. I didn’t want to use expensive microphones or recording equipment, so I decided to use what I had in my house.

I used my washing machine as a drum kit, and recorded the sound of water flowing through pipes in my bathroom as a bassline.

I even created a synthesizer out of kitchen utensils.

The fun with Morf Busker is to see how many sounds you can make with some unconventional things. It’s easy to make a guitar sound like a guitar, but how do you get the same sounds out of a carrot? Take a look at my blog and see what I’ve come up with!

Morf Busker is a blog about the unconventional things you can turn into musical instruments. The name comes from the words “morf” and “busker”, “Morf” meaning a body-morphing sound machine, and “busker” being someone who plays music in public for donations.

Imagine that you are walking down the street and hear singing coming out of a shoe box… You look down to see this dancing little creature with a cardboard mouth, so you throw in some money to see what happens next.

The Morf Busker is an experiment to see how much fun you can have with a shoebox. The main instrument is made out of cardboard and is controlled by two strings on top of the box, one string controlling volume, the other string controlling pitch. You can add or take away objects from the box to make different sounds. The idea behind it is that you can use anything as an instrument, so it’s meant to be an experiment of creativity.

The blog is set up like a weekly video blog documenting my experiments with making different kinds of Morf Buskers out of different kinds of materials, like egg cartons and paper bags. I’ll also be documenting my attempts at making some of these unconventional instruments that I’ve

Because biographies of famous scientists tend to edit out their mistakes, we underestimate the degree of risk they were willing to take. And because anything a famous scientist did that wasn’t a mistake has probably now become the conventional wisdom, those choices don’t seem risky either.

Biographies of Newton, for example, understandably focus more on physics than alchemy or theology. The impression we get is that his unerring judgment led him straight to truths no one else had noticed. How to explain all the time he spent on alchemy and theology? Well, smart people are often kind of crazy.

But maybe there is a simpler explanation. Maybe the smartness and the craziness were not as separate as we think. Physics seems to us a promising thing to work on, and alchemy and theology obvious wastes of time. But that’s because we know how things turned out. In Newton’s day the three problems seemed roughly equally promising. No one knew yet what the payoff would be for inventing what we now call physics; if they had, more people would have been working on it. And alchemy and theology were still then in the category Marc Andreessen would describe as “huge, if true.”

Newton made three bets. One of them worked. But they


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