On his homepage Bryan Beller states, «Lately I’ve been thinking. What’s the best way in this right now modern media culture to talk about who made the album Scenes From The Flood the work it eventually became? After all, it took 26 different musicians, 10+ engineers, and three graphic artists to bring this behemoth to life. Then I thought, if I was to dedicate a day to introducing each of the contributors, one day per contributor, that would be a whole lot of content right there for the insatiable social media machines».
«But then I thought, why stop there? Why not take certain days to debut the individual artwork associated with each song? Yes, each of the album’s 18 songs has its own album-cover style artwork. And why not take a few more days to talk about the key albums that influenced this work»?
«So, if you put all that together, what we’ve got is 50-something days of high-quality content to share with you, and that’s our humble little promotional campaign for the album. It’s even written mostly in the third person to sound all official and whatnot. Though I reserve the right to make snarky comments about the third person narrator».
«Seriously, it’s been an absolute honor working with this amazing collection of talented people, and there’s no way I could have done this without them. I hope you enjoy meeting them as much as I enjoyed working with them. And I hope you dig the song artworks and album influences as well». The track The Storm,
Bryan Beller is probably best known for his performances as a bass player to some of the more adventurous guitarist around as Frank Zappa, Mike Keneally, Steve Vai, Dweezil Zappa, and Wayne Kramer formerly of MC5. A graduate of the Berklee College of Music, Beller makes his home around Los Angeles, California.
Bassist and composer Bryan Beller from The Aristocrats, Joe Satriania and Dethklok, presents on the album Scenes From The Flood , much music. Sweeping, epic-scale modern progressive double concept album that asks the question, When the storm comes for us, the big one after which things will not be the same, who are we and what do we become in those defining moments? Scenes From The Flood explores themes of ambition and loss, intentionality and reality, hope and disillusionment, and uses every second of its 18-song, 88-minute running order to tell an emotionally consuming and unforgettable musical story.