Muse announce new VR concert experience ‘Enter The Simulation’

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The band’s ‘Simulation Theory’ show will be accessible through the new Stageverse app

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The museum has announced details of a new virtual reality concert experience called ‘Museum: Enter the Simulation’.

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The experience, created in collaboration with the new platform and app Stageverse, will allow fans to witness an ‘interactive stadium experience’ based on a show in Madrid from a tour of the museum for their ‘Simulation Theory’ album in 2019.

  • READ MORE: Muse Steps into Mind-Turning Science-Fiction Reality With New Concert Film ‘Simulation Theory’

The VR gig will take place at Stageverse’s virtual venue Stageverse Stadium, and will be viewable starting tomorrow (September 21).

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As part of the show, fans can virtually attend concerts with their friends and take on a 3D avatar.

“‘Simulation Theory’ has always been about creating experiences that redefine them
Human role in programming and technology,” museum frontman Matt Bellamy said of the project.

“We can’t wait for our fans to be able to truly immerse themselves in our ‘Simulation Theory’ world and take full advantage of everything the Stageverse experience has to offer.”

Watch the trailer of the show Here.

Museum – Credits: Getty

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Tim Ricker, Co-Founder and CEO of Stageverse, said: “We are focused on creating a place where your digital identity and culture can live and thrive, and that delivers a high-fidelity, premium and accessible experience. begins with.

“As a result, we are attracting forward-looking partners such as Museum, Balmain and Shantel Martin, who seek to provide their communities with an enhanced Metaverse experience. By advancing our NFT economy and market, we are fully unlocking community capitalism. When a customer becomes a partner through their digital identity and ownership of goods, they are motivated to invest and create value for themselves and in return for the community as a whole.”

The museum released ‘Simulation Theory’ in November 2018. In the four-star review of the album, Granthshala wrote: “Overall, no, ‘Simulation Theory’ is not blessed with the insane class of pure rock abandonment of their 2001 masterpiece ‘Origin of Symmetry’, or ‘Drone’.

“Really, though, it’s wrong to compare this record to the band’s back catalog. Yes, it’s still the museum, but here they are, trying to be something else — well, everything else. They’re all about teen silliness.” There are avatars in ridiculous simulation, inviting you to steal away from the nightmare and into an electric dream.”

Earlier this year, the band released a 20th anniversary remix of their significant 2001 album Origin of Symmetry.

Meanwhile, Bellamy recently confirmed that Muse has begun work on their new album, with a follow-up to 2018’s “Simulation Theory” inspired by “anarchy and protest.”

talking to GranthshalaBellamy revealed that the band was considering moving back to their hometown of Teignmouth in Devon to write their next record.

“I like the idea of ​​completely resetting and going back to where we come from,” he said. “As in, physically going back to my hometown and returning back to the way we used to be in the first class. We’re likely to make a new album of some sort in the studio next year and then tour based on travel restrictions. “

The frontman also revealed that he has purchased the guitar that Jeff Buckley played on his classic album Grace, and intends to play it on the next Museum record.

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