Most people that have tried VR with a good headset can agree that even if we have a long way to go, AR and VR are surely going to be huge in the future. Gaming, education, business, all have huge possibilities in the virtual immersive space as well as augmented reality. And we haven't really even began to fathom the endless possibilities these platforms have to offer when technology catches up, which it will. 

And then, there is music. 

I composed some music for Iceland Aurora, a non-narrative time-lapse film which captures the mesmerising Aurora Borealis and the unique scenery of Iceland. This is was the first of many collaborations with cinematographer Snorri Þór Tryggvason.The wonders of the Auroras are difficult to experience for most of the world, normally only visible in arctic regions and at the Antartica. So Snorri set out to capture them for those who don't have a chance to enjoy them like we, who live in the north. 

Iceland is a country famously not known for comedies. In fact most of our films and TV series are about the darker side of the the human life, and when they are not, they tend to be small fragile and sometimes claustrophobic stories.  Enter Ligeglad (Whatever).

This last decade has seen a big rise in interest in soundtrack music and cinematic instrumental music. Here are some personal thoughts on why that might be, and the philosophy behind much of the work you will find here.

The way we enjoy music changed drastically with the introduction of our own private music space, with what I consider to be a proper music revolution - The Walkman.