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  1. This weekend, Cameo dares you to create a 6x6 format video. Inspired by Vimeo’s classic 5x5 Weekend Challenge, the 6x6 concept is simple: six clips, each six seconds long. Nothing more, nothing less. The constraints will help facilitate selective creative decisions and the theme of your video can be literally anything. Be creative!  
To enter the challenge: share your 6x6 video with the hashtag #CameoDare by Tuesday, August 19. And that’s it! One lucky/skilled video creator will win a free Vimeo Plus account for one year! If you’re already a Plus member, you’ll get another year.
Get creating! 

    by  n-gould
     on  August 8th, 2014

    This weekend, Cameo dares you to create a 6x6 format video. Inspired by Vimeo’s classic 5x5 Weekend Challenge, the 6x6 concept is simple: six clips, each six seconds long. Nothing more, nothing less. The constraints will help facilitate selective creative decisions and the theme of your video can be literally anything. Be creative!  

    To enter the challenge: share your 6x6 video with the hashtag #CameoDare by Tuesday, August 19. And that’s it! One lucky/skilled video creator will win a free Vimeo Plus account for one year! If you’re already a Plus member, you’ll get another year.

    Get creating! 

  2. New York-based Danielle Eva Schwob’s intense blend of confessional lyrics and intricate, yet unpredictable, melodies and arrangements has not gone unnoticed by critics. The New Yorker described her as a “notable cross-genre composer” while Time Out New York dubbed her a “worldly musical chameleon [and] genre-bending composer.”
Cameo is incredibly lucky to feature tracks off Danielle’s “Overloaded” EP within the app. Eager to become BFFs, we caught up with her while she was in Toronto recording her debut, full-length album.
What’s your favorite link on the internet right now?
I’ve been laughing about the Jeff Goldblum “Hahahrawrrahaha” song for months and then I also quite enjoyed Billy Corgan’s PAWS magazine cover. Other than that I spend a lot of time going down the YouTube black hole and watching videos of other musicians’ live shows. Having a virtually unlimited archive of this stuff is incredible.
If you could watch anyone from history’s Cameo, who would it be?
Probably Gloria Steinem. Feminism seems to be making a comeback these days and it would have been amazing to get an insider’s perspective on those earlier conversations.
Favorite thing?
Quite excited about the new synth I just bought - a Prophet 8. I like my cat a lot too, although I don’t think it would be fair to count him as a thing.
Best film score ever?
No way I can pick one so here’s a laundry list: “Waltz With Bashir”, “Koyaanisqatsi”, “Zodiac”, “Girl With The Dragon Tattoo”, ‘The Dark Knight”, “Jurassic Park” and “Sunset Boulevard.”
Who are three people that have inspired your music?
Same problem as above. At the moment it’s The Smiths, St. Vincent, David Bowie, James Blake, Jonsi, Trent Reznor and Tool.
If your house was burning down, what’s the one thing you would grab?
A guitar that my brother built for me.
Best concert venue on earth?
No shame in admitting that I love a big arena spectacle with lights and projections, however those venues can be anonymous and aren’t what makes those shows. I’d have to say Le Poisson Rouge in NYC and The Electric Ballroom in London. LPR has a great sound system and it’s not too big, not too small, plus they book a lot of progressive music from all sorts of genres. Then I also have a soft spot for the Electric Ballroom in London because I practically grew up in that place.
What’s the last video you shot on your phone?
I went to see St. Vincent at NXNE in Toronto and took a short clip. She was fantastic.

    by  n-gould
     on  July 16th, 2014

    New York-based Danielle Eva Schwob’s intense blend of confessional lyrics and intricate, yet unpredictable, melodies and arrangements has not gone unnoticed by critics. The New Yorker described her as a “notable cross-genre composer” while Time Out New York dubbed her a “worldly musical chameleon [and] genre-bending composer.”

    Cameo is incredibly lucky to feature tracks off Danielle’s “Overloaded” EP within the app. Eager to become BFFs, we caught up with her while she was in Toronto recording her debut, full-length album.

    What’s your favorite link on the internet right now?

    I’ve been laughing about the Jeff Goldblum “Hahahrawrrahaha” song for months and then I also quite enjoyed Billy Corgan’s PAWS magazine cover. Other than that I spend a lot of time going down the YouTube black hole and watching videos of other musicians’ live shows. Having a virtually unlimited archive of this stuff is incredible.

    If you could watch anyone from history’s Cameo, who would it be?

    Probably Gloria Steinem. Feminism seems to be making a comeback these days and it would have been amazing to get an insider’s perspective on those earlier conversations.

    Favorite thing?

    Quite excited about the new synth I just bought - a Prophet 8. I like my cat a lot too, although I don’t think it would be fair to count him as a thing.

    Best film score ever?

    No way I can pick one so here’s a laundry list: “Waltz With Bashir”, “Koyaanisqatsi”, “Zodiac”, “Girl With The Dragon Tattoo”, ‘The Dark Knight”, “Jurassic Park” and “Sunset Boulevard.”

    Who are three people that have inspired your music?

    Same problem as above. At the moment it’s The Smiths, St. Vincent, David Bowie, James Blake, Jonsi, Trent Reznor and Tool.

    If your house was burning down, what’s the one thing you would grab?

    A guitar that my brother built for me.

    Best concert venue on earth?

    No shame in admitting that I love a big arena spectacle with lights and projections, however those venues can be anonymous and aren’t what makes those shows. I’d have to say Le Poisson Rouge in NYC and The Electric Ballroom in London. LPR has a great sound system and it’s not too big, not too small, plus they book a lot of progressive music from all sorts of genres. Then I also have a soft spot for the Electric Ballroom in London because I practically grew up in that place.

    What’s the last video you shot on your phone?

    I went to see St. Vincent at NXNE in Toronto and took a short clip. She was fantastic.

  3. We love travel videos here at Cameo HQ. From Mt. Whitney to Bangkok, it’s incredible to see where people throughout the world capturing incredible video. Alexis Shields’ video from traveling in Nepal is one of those videos that caught our eye. The Cameo (which can be viewed below) perfectly captures the sights, people, and stunning views of Nepal.
Inspired by the video, we reached out to Alexis to learn more about her trip and get a few tips for creating awesome travel videos.
Tell us the story behind your Cameo — what brought you to Nepal?
My fiancé Shannon and I are naturopathic doctors and work with patients virtually. This allowed us to travel in SE Asia from September 2013 to May 2014. Shannon lived in Nepal from 12-15 years old and it has been his dream to return. We spent one week in Kathmandu and another week trekking in the Annapurna range of the Himalayas. We stayed in tea houses, saw epic forests, and some of the highest peaks in the world from the Ghorepani Poon Hill lookout point. It was a life changing trip. All the new colors, smells, tastes, and sights were incredible.
Do you have tips for creating travel video?
My brother is an amazing videographer and is the one who introduced me to Cameo. So I just try to copy him! He never just shoots the obvious touristy stuff. He looks for shots that tell a story and recreate the feeling of where you are. I’d like to say I have mad skills with the shot of the mountains appearing in the window. But, it was purely by accident!
What did you experience in Nepal that you HAD to capture on video?
We got to meet the Kumari, a young girl chosen to be the reincarnation of the goddess Durga, which is very rare for foreigners to be able to do. We were with friends who have lived in Nepal their entire lives and had never experienced that before!
Where’s next on your list of places to travel?
Currently we are traveling through Europe for the summer. We are living in Germany throughout July and just got back from Paris and Barcelona. For the month of August we will be in Croatia and hopefully Italy in September.

    4

    by  n-gould
     on  July 15th, 2014

    We love travel videos here at Cameo HQ. From Mt. Whitney to Bangkok, it’s incredible to see where people throughout the world capturing incredible video. Alexis Shields’ video from traveling in Nepal is one of those videos that caught our eye. The Cameo (which can be viewed below) perfectly captures the sights, people, and stunning views of Nepal.

    Inspired by the video, we reached out to Alexis to learn more about her trip and get a few tips for creating awesome travel videos.

    Tell us the story behind your Cameo — what brought you to Nepal?

    My fiancé Shannon and I are naturopathic doctors and work with patients virtually. This allowed us to travel in SE Asia from September 2013 to May 2014. Shannon lived in Nepal from 12-15 years old and it has been his dream to return. We spent one week in Kathmandu and another week trekking in the Annapurna range of the Himalayas. We stayed in tea houses, saw epic forests, and some of the highest peaks in the world from the Ghorepani Poon Hill lookout point. It was a life changing trip. All the new colors, smells, tastes, and sights were incredible.

    Do you have tips for creating travel video?

    My brother is an amazing videographer and is the one who introduced me to Cameo. So I just try to copy him! He never just shoots the obvious touristy stuff. He looks for shots that tell a story and recreate the feeling of where you are. I’d like to say I have mad skills with the shot of the mountains appearing in the window. But, it was purely by accident!

    What did you experience in Nepal that you HAD to capture on video?

    We got to meet the Kumari, a young girl chosen to be the reincarnation of the goddess Durga, which is very rare for foreigners to be able to do. We were with friends who have lived in Nepal their entire lives and had never experienced that before!

    Where’s next on your list of places to travel?

    Currently we are traveling through Europe for the summer. We are living in Germany throughout July and just got back from Paris and Barcelona. For the month of August we will be in Croatia and hopefully Italy in September.

  4. DFONTE is one of our new favorite jams. The Cameo-featured group is comprised of three talented musicians, Adam Bell, Martin Capella, and Jonathan Knight. Coming from different countries, the three met and formed the band in New York. The unique band name comes from a collection of their respective homes: DF=Federal District of Mexico City, ON=Ontario, and TE=Tennessee. DFONTE released their debut album, “LCH”, earlier this year. The phenomenal album showcases their unique combination of electronic with classical elements.
We took ten minutes with the band to chat about their musical inspirations and the importance of pants. Take a look…
What’s your favorite link on the internet right now?
Still can’t get enough of Future Islands appearance on Letterman, and their newest album is fantastic. It is one of those albums that you can put on and listen to all the way through.
If you could watch anyone from history’s Cameo, who would it be?
The Lumière brothers
Favorite thing?
Crime Fighting
Best film score ever?
"The Skin I Live In" by Alberto Iglesias
Who are three people that have inspired your music?
Radiohead, Pink Floyd, Gary Larson
If your house was burning down, what’s the one thing you would grab?
Pants
What will your first Cameo be about?
A guy grabbing his pants as his house burns down.
Best concert venue on earth?
Sala Nezahualcoyotl in Mexico City

    1

    by  n-gould
     on  June 25th, 2014

    DFONTE is one of our new favorite jams. The Cameo-featured group is comprised of three talented musicians, Adam Bell, Martin Capella, and Jonathan Knight. Coming from different countries, the three met and formed the band in New York. The unique band name comes from a collection of their respective homes: DF=Federal District of Mexico City, ON=Ontario, and TE=Tennessee. DFONTE released their debut album, “LCH”, earlier this year. The phenomenal album showcases their unique combination of electronic with classical elements.

    We took ten minutes with the band to chat about their musical inspirations and the importance of pants. Take a look…

    What’s your favorite link on the internet right now?

    Still can’t get enough of Future Islands appearance on Letterman, and their newest album is fantastic. It is one of those albums that you can put on and listen to all the way through.

    If you could watch anyone from history’s Cameo, who would it be?

    The Lumière brothers

    Favorite thing?

    Crime Fighting

    Best film score ever?

    "The Skin I Live In" by Alberto Iglesias

    Who are three people that have inspired your music?

    Radiohead, Pink Floyd, Gary Larson

    If your house was burning down, what’s the one thing you would grab?

    Pants

    What will your first Cameo be about?

    A guy grabbing his pants as his house burns down.

    Best concert venue on earth?

    Sala Nezahualcoyotl in Mexico City

  5. Gil Vasquez’s videos always elicit a response and get audiences laughing. His antics and crazy characters have ranged from body builders to people only his mind could create. And who could forget his family? Gil is the latest to tell us how he shoots.
Hello, My name is Gil Vasquez. I’m your friendly neighborhood skater from Casa Grande, Arizona. I’ve been filming and making videos since I was 17 years old. Making others laugh has always been my favorite thing to do, and weird has always been my style. Making videos let me express myself and capture moments in my life that I would never want to forget.
Here’s how I shoot…
Show your talents
No matter how crazy or simple it might be, there’s someone out there who hasn’t seen it yet or would simply love to see it.
Explore
Go out and look around you! There are millions of settings that can help spark your next video. For example: being in the desert can make for a great survival video or seeing someone with a crazy getup can spark an idea for a funny rant video or new character.
Make it anyways!
Not every idea is going to be great. What matters is that you try it to see how to improve your videos. You’re not going to know until you try it! There’s been times where I thought a video would be a total bust then finding out that it was actually featured in Cameo.
Write it down
I usually like to compile a mini script or just some bullet points on a blank piece of paper. This helps make my videos a bit easier to film and edit.
Break out of the comfort zone
This is always the scariest for me. I was always a bit timid but I slowly started to just “go for it.” Eventually I’ve become more comfortable, giving me the complete freedom to film any idea that comes to mind.
Be yourself and don’t be afraid to act as silly as you can possibly get, this will help shine a light on all the things that make you unique. That’s when the best of you is shown and the best of videos are made!

    1

    by  n-gould
     on  June 18th, 2014

    Gil Vasquez’s videos always elicit a response and get audiences laughing. His antics and crazy characters have ranged from body builders to people only his mind could create. And who could forget his family? Gil is the latest to tell us how he shoots.

    Hello, My name is Gil Vasquez. I’m your friendly neighborhood skater from Casa Grande, Arizona. I’ve been filming and making videos since I was 17 years old. Making others laugh has always been my favorite thing to do, and weird has always been my style. Making videos let me express myself and capture moments in my life that I would never want to forget.

    Here’s how I shoot…

    Show your talents

    No matter how crazy or simple it might be, there’s someone out there who hasn’t seen it yet or would simply love to see it.

    Explore

    Go out and look around you! There are millions of settings that can help spark your next video. For example: being in the desert can make for a great survival video or seeing someone with a crazy getup can spark an idea for a funny rant video or new character.

    Make it anyways!

    Not every idea is going to be great. What matters is that you try it to see how to improve your videos. You’re not going to know until you try it! There’s been times where I thought a video would be a total bust then finding out that it was actually featured in Cameo.

    Write it down

    I usually like to compile a mini script or just some bullet points on a blank piece of paper. This helps make my videos a bit easier to film and edit.

    Break out of the comfort zone

    This is always the scariest for me. I was always a bit timid but I slowly started to just “go for it.” Eventually I’ve become more comfortable, giving me the complete freedom to film any idea that comes to mind.

    Be yourself and don’t be afraid to act as silly as you can possibly get, this will help shine a light on all the things that make you unique. That’s when the best of you is shown and the best of videos are made!

  6. For filmmaker/choreographer William Lü dance is a universal language. In his new short film, “Still”, Lü explores the idea of using dance as dialogue. The film innovatively shows love and loss through a story of two souls struggling to move in a cycle of uncertainty. “Still” was shot in one day and has been screened at festivals throughout the world. You learn more about the film at still-themovie.com.
Always in motion, William Lü is also a prolific Cameo creator. We had the chance to chat filmmaking with William. He shares lessons from creating “Still” and discusses the similarities of movement in dance and film.
Tell us about your day job.
I am currently working full time as a professional dancer with Het Internationaal Danstheater.
In what ways are dance & film similar?
They are quite similar, actually. Both rely heavily on movement and musicality/rhythm. They use audio and visual elements to tell stories. I began dancing while I was studying film production at Chapman University. My film advisor thought my skill had improved when I started dancing, especially my editing skill. Nowadays, some of my filmmaker friends often ask me to help as a cameraman when they need handheld camera movements. A trained dancer can easily maneuver the camera in a more steady way while maintaining a rhythm.
What sparks inspiration & your creativity?
Most of the times I get inspired by the people around me.
How does your busy schedule & frequent traveling impact your creativity?
It does limit the time that I have to create, but all the things I’ve experienced and the people I’ve met through the traveling have inspired me even more to create.
What initial brought you to filmmaking?
My mother was a Hong Kong actress back in the 70s. I think the passion for movies was in my DNA. I grew up watching a lot of movies and was surrounded by my mother’s friends who were also in the film field. I started studying film production but I ended up pursuing dance professionally. Just about 2 years ago, I decided to return to my first passion.
What’s it like to shoot a film in one day?
It was really fun to film in one day, but the planning can be challenging. We had one rehearsal day and another day for filming. I planned out all the shots as much as I can. I storyboarded all the major scenes. We then improvised a bit after filming all the necessary shots. Luckily, I had a talented cast who worked well with each other and a producer who kept us on schedule. We ended up having so much fun and the whole team really enjoyed each other’s company.
Can you share filmmaking tip?
I am still a newbie when it comes to filmmaking. I can only give filmmaking tips based on a very few things I’ve done. Having someone who is really good at scheduling and keeping you on track with time (and someone you trust) is really important. I always start my project knowing well that the project may evolve into something different (and better in most cases). Don’t be married to your original ideas, let your creative team, including the actors, have a bit of room to breathe. The end result will end up being more organic and natural.

    by  n-gould
     on  June 9th, 2014

    For filmmaker/choreographer William Lü dance is a universal language. In his new short film, “Still”, Lü explores the idea of using dance as dialogue. The film innovatively shows love and loss through a story of two souls struggling to move in a cycle of uncertainty. “Still” was shot in one day and has been screened at festivals throughout the world. You learn more about the film at still-themovie.com.

    Always in motion, William Lü is also a prolific Cameo creator. We had the chance to chat filmmaking with William. He shares lessons from creating “Still” and discusses the similarities of movement in dance and film.

    Tell us about your day job.

    I am currently working full time as a professional dancer with Het Internationaal Danstheater.

    In what ways are dance & film similar?

    They are quite similar, actually. Both rely heavily on movement and musicality/rhythm. They use audio and visual elements to tell stories. I began dancing while I was studying film production at Chapman University. My film advisor thought my skill had improved when I started dancing, especially my editing skill. Nowadays, some of my filmmaker friends often ask me to help as a cameraman when they need handheld camera movements. A trained dancer can easily maneuver the camera in a more steady way while maintaining a rhythm.

    What sparks inspiration & your creativity?

    Most of the times I get inspired by the people around me.

    How does your busy schedule & frequent traveling impact your creativity?

    It does limit the time that I have to create, but all the things I’ve experienced and the people I’ve met through the traveling have inspired me even more to create.

    What initial brought you to filmmaking?

    My mother was a Hong Kong actress back in the 70s. I think the passion for movies was in my DNA. I grew up watching a lot of movies and was surrounded by my mother’s friends who were also in the film field. I started studying film production but I ended up pursuing dance professionally. Just about 2 years ago, I decided to return to my first passion.

    What’s it like to shoot a film in one day?

    It was really fun to film in one day, but the planning can be challenging. We had one rehearsal day and another day for filming. I planned out all the shots as much as I can. I storyboarded all the major scenes. We then improvised a bit after filming all the necessary shots. Luckily, I had a talented cast who worked well with each other and a producer who kept us on schedule. We ended up having so much fun and the whole team really enjoyed each other’s company.

    Can you share filmmaking tip?

    I am still a newbie when it comes to filmmaking. I can only give filmmaking tips based on a very few things I’ve done. Having someone who is really good at scheduling and keeping you on track with time (and someone you trust) is really important. I always start my project knowing well that the project may evolve into something different (and better in most cases). Don’t be married to your original ideas, let your creative team, including the actors, have a bit of room to breathe. The end result will end up being more organic and natural.

  7. Photographer Adria Ellis has an incredible eye for capturing moments. Adria’s unique journey as a photographer speaks to the raise of mobile creativity. Her photographic education began at Parsons School of Design in Paris. After years of photographing around the world, in 2011 Adria found that iPhone had replaced all her other cameras. The mobility of the phone empowered her to capture things previously not possible. As she describes, the switch changed her work and she found herself falling in love with photography again. Based in Colorado, her award-winning work focuses on travel, portraits, and yoga photography. You can find Adria’s work at aconica.com and on Instagram at @aconica.
Captivated by Adria’s Cameo video from her recent travels in India, we reached out to learn more about the trip and the work it inspired.

Tell us the story behind your Cameo — what brought you to India?
As a photographer and Yogi, the thought of going to India had always been out there. I wish there was a super exciting awe inspiring event, but the truth is the timing was right, JUST right. I wanted to see the colors, experience something new, and do something I was a little bit afraid of.
How does your photography influence your approach to video creation on Cameo?
I see myself as a photographer. This is actually the first video I’ve ever put out there. So please be kind! I wasn’t trying to tell an entire story, I just wanted to share what I was seeing. I wanted to give the viewer an idea, or maybe a glimpse, of daily life in Varanasi, India. It was so rich and so full of vitality that I wanted to be able to share more than a single still image.
At what point did the iPhone take the place of other cameras? How did the transition change your work?
I love this question, because transitioning to my iPhone has changed my life. Two major things happened. I fell in love with taking pictures again, everyday, everywhere, all the time. They always say the best camera is the one you have with you and for me that is the truth. Today I take pictures everyday.
Tell us about your creative process.
When taking pictures I am present. I connect with my environment, I feel what I see and the internal satisfaction is immense. I look for a sense of balance in the frame and then I feel that sense of balance in my body. I like to imagine that the viewer can feel this as well.
My environment seems to dictate my process quite a bit. When I am in Boulder, Colorado I am inspired by the snow and the landscapes. Kauai’s beaches and the surfers have captivated me for a few years now, and when I was in India it was all about the people.

    2

    by  n-gould
     on  May 28th, 2014

    Photographer Adria Ellis has an incredible eye for capturing moments. Adria’s unique journey as a photographer speaks to the raise of mobile creativity. Her photographic education began at Parsons School of Design in Paris. After years of photographing around the world, in 2011 Adria found that iPhone had replaced all her other cameras. The mobility of the phone empowered her to capture things previously not possible. As she describes, the switch changed her work and she found herself falling in love with photography again. Based in Colorado, her award-winning work focuses on travel, portraits, and yoga photography. You can find Adria’s work at aconica.com and on Instagram at @aconica.

    Captivated by Adria’s Cameo video from her recent travels in India, we reached out to learn more about the trip and the work it inspired.

    Tell us the story behind your Cameo — what brought you to India?

    As a photographer and Yogi, the thought of going to India had always been out there. I wish there was a super exciting awe inspiring event, but the truth is the timing was right, JUST right. I wanted to see the colors, experience something new, and do something I was a little bit afraid of.

    How does your photography influence your approach to video creation on Cameo?

    I see myself as a photographer. This is actually the first video I’ve ever put out there. So please be kind! I wasn’t trying to tell an entire story, I just wanted to share what I was seeing. I wanted to give the viewer an idea, or maybe a glimpse, of daily life in Varanasi, India. It was so rich and so full of vitality that I wanted to be able to share more than a single still image.

    At what point did the iPhone take the place of other cameras? How did the transition change your work?

    I love this question, because transitioning to my iPhone has changed my life. Two major things happened. I fell in love with taking pictures again, everyday, everywhere, all the time. They always say the best camera is the one you have with you and for me that is the truth. Today I take pictures everyday.

    Tell us about your creative process.

    When taking pictures I am present. I connect with my environment, I feel what I see and the internal satisfaction is immense. I look for a sense of balance in the frame and then I feel that sense of balance in my body. I like to imagine that the viewer can feel this as well.

    My environment seems to dictate my process quite a bit. When I am in Boulder, Colorado I am inspired by the snow and the landscapes. Kauai’s beaches and the surfers have captivated me for a few years now, and when I was in India it was all about the people.

  8. by  n-gould
     on  May 27th, 2014

    Keep the long weekend vibes going with new Featured Music. The following tracks are now available in Cameo! 

    Axxa/Abraxas - Going Forth

    Blouse - Arrested

    Juan Wauters - Woke Up Feeling Like Sleeping

    MINKS - Ark of Life

    Bear Hands - Giants

    (Source: Spotify)

  9. This weekend, Cameo dares you to create a video capturing the way you make the most of your days off for a chance to win. Whether you are traveling or just twerking in your backyard, show us how you kick back!
To enter the challenge: make your video and apply the hashtag #CameoDare by Friday, May 30. And that’s it! One lucky/skilled video creator will win a free Vimeo Plus account for one year! If you’re already a Plus member, you’ll get another year.

    2

    by  n-gould
     on  May 22nd, 2014

    This weekend, Cameo dares you to create a video capturing the way you make the most of your days off for a chance to win. Whether you are traveling or just twerking in your backyard, show us how you kick back!

    To enter the challenge: make your video and apply the hashtag #CameoDare by Friday, May 30. And that’s it! One lucky/skilled video creator will win a free Vimeo Plus account for one year! If you’re already a Plus member, you’ll get another year.

  10. 1

    by  n-gould
     on  May 21st, 2014

    New week, new music. Take a listen to the tracks just added to Cameo’s Featured Music library!

    Here’s the full roster…

    Blouse: “Imperium”

    Medicine: “Find Me Always”

    Soft Metals: “Hourglass”

    Widowspeak: “Brass Bed”

    (Source: Spotify)