What bass effects does Muse use?

Published by Charlie Davidson on

What bass effects does Muse use?

FX Tray 1

  • Electro-Harmonix Black Russian Big Muff Pi.
  • Boss OC-2.
  • MXR M109 Six Band EQ.
  • Crowther Audio Prunes and Custard.
  • Unknown.

Who is the bass player in Muse?

Matt Bellamy
Chris WolstenholmeDominic HowardAcoustic Drum Kit
Muse/Members

Is Chris Wolstenholme married?

Caris Ballm. 2018
Chris Wolstenholme/Spouse

In 2012, they moved to London while Muse recorded. After Wolstenholme and Kelly divorced, Wolstenholme married Caris Ball on 1 December 2018, the day before his 40th birthday. The couple have one child, a daughter named Mabel Aurora Ball Wolstenholme, born in March 2020.

Who is Chris Wolstenholme married to?

Chris Wolstenholme/Spouse

Who has Matt Bellamy dated?

Matt Bellamy
Occupation Musician singer songwriter record producer
Spouse(s) Elle Evans ​ ( m. 2019)​
Partner(s) Kate Hudson (2010–2014)
Children 2

Who is the bass player for Muse hysteria?

Discussion in ‘ Effects [BG] ‘ started by blairquik, Jul 19, 2010 . Hey! I’ve heard that Chris Wolstenhome, bass player with Muse, uses a lot of effects and I’m wondering what effect he uses on Hysteria? Obviously it’d be great to find out without having to spend a load of money on different pedals just to try out!

Who is the bass player for the band Muse?

A well-worn cliché about the Brits is that they’re serious, understated, subtle, and—heavens, no—certainly not silly or anything like that. Well, Muse’s Chris Wolstenholme is having none of it, musically or otherwise.

What kind of bass amplifier does Chris from Muse use?

During the OoS tour, Chris got his Marshall DBS 7400 Dynamic Bass System amplifiers and cabinets. He also got a Black Russian Big Muff Pi and a Human Gear Animato pedal, aswell as an Akai Deep Impact SB1 Bass Synth pedal. A lot of the gear he acquired during this era remains in his setup to this day.

Why did Chris Wolstenholme leave the band Muse?

Well, Muse’s Chris Wolstenholme is having none of it, musically or otherwise. “There’s always been this thing with English bands where it’s a bit shoe-gaze-y, you know what I mean? British bands find it hard to just let loose and rock out sometimes. Back in the ’70s, British bands were great; they had a certain over-the-top-ness.

Categories: Contributing