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Mo’ Lexicon at Mo’s

Moira Marquis recently added Harman's Lexicon PCM Native Reverb plug-in bundle and PCM Native Effects bundle at her Mo's Garage studio.

Los Angeles, CA (January 25, 2012)—Moira Marquis recently added Harman’s Lexicon PCM Native Reverb plug-in bundle and PCM Native Effects bundle at her Mo’s Garage studio.

“I first got a demo of the Lexicon Native Reverb and Native Effects at a trade show and heard enough to make me want to try them in Mo’s Garage,” said Marquis. “I can’t even begin to tell you how impressed I am with these products. I have never heard plug-ins that sound so great and perform so consistently, with no glitches that make you have to stop in the middle of a session, or latency issues where you get timing problems when recording or mixing.”

Marquis attended New York University and earned a major in music business and technology. While still at school, she interned at Manhattan’s Right Track Recording studios and was trained by Grammy Award-winning engineer Frank Filipetti. She worked with industry names such as Bob Clearmountain, Ron St. Germain and Ed Stasium, and with artists including James Taylor, Kiss, Carly Simon and Mick Jagger.

“I have been a long-time Lexicon fan. When I left Right Track and went out on my own, I bought a Lexicon 480L and still have it, but in this age of mixing ‘in the box’ on computer, it’s has become less and less practical for me to use it. Between all the cabling, in-and-out calibrations and patch points, the PCM Native Reverb and Native Effects plug-ins actually sound better, besides being easier and faster to use.”

Marquis noted, “For a number of seasons, my partner, Tom Banghart, was mixing all the live concerts recorded for the Last Call With Carson Daly TV show, including artists like the Decemberists, Death Cab for Cutie, Thievery Corporation and Interpol, to name a few. Sweetening live material can be a very tricky situation, and the Lexicon plug-ins were perfect for creating a sense of the space seen on camera yet not necessarily captured in the audio feed.”