Tribarac

image: soundsystem speaker (45 pixels)

Boom Bang!

After all, the spots we put on paper are nothing but just directions to a player what note he blows …

Leo Ornstein, Oral History, American Music, Yale University, 1977/11/19–20

You

A musician plays bass

So you want to be a rock ‘n’ roll star? Photograph by Rana Mullan

At Tribarac Recording Studio it makes no difference whether you are a professional or an amateur, a trained musician or simply a music–lover who can hold a tune.

We are here to ensure that your talent shines when you are ready to make a high–quality recording of your performance.

For The Professional

Sometimes you find a yearning for the quiet life, the country air and all of its joys … as Briar Ferntree once sang. So if you are looking for a rural retreat to get your musical ideas into shape, then come to sunny Macroom and work with us.

Two girls singing

Come and spend a day in the studio with us. Photograph by Aidrian

The Tribarac Recording Studio offers you:

For the Music–Lover

The Tribarac Recording Studio is accessible to everyone since we don’t charge astronomical fees. So why not treat yourself to a recording that you will always be proud of? If you love music you deserve to hear yourself on record.

A musician plays bass while the studio engineer checks sound quality at the mixing desk

Get the very best out of your performance in a friendly and relaxed studio environment.
Photograph by Rana Mullan

It’s easy to get your first recording right when you have the best equipment and support to help you get the most out of the process. The Tribarac Recording Studio will:

Check out our Star! deal if you would like to try a day in the studio with us. We’ll make it worth your while!

Or maybe give someone a gift they'll never forget. A Voucher from Tribarac means that imagination will be inspired, a learning experience guaranteed, and a track recorded that will always be cherished. Contact us for further details.

Wired for Sound …

Although the device of recording cylinders pioneered by Édouard–Léon Scott de Martinville in 1857, and later developed by Thomas Edison, continued in use for some time into the twentieth century, Émile Berliner is credited with the invention of the disc phonograph in 1887.