The Hollywood expansion pack for Nexus 2 updated
ReFX launched Hollywood 2, an updated version of its orchestral expansion sample pack for Nexus 2, available in bundle or 4 separate libraries.
The Hollywood 2 bundle features 369 presets of orchestra instruments (more that 8GB in total), ranging from ambiances to full ensembles, to harps, choirs, pianos and more.
The presets are available with several different tempos.
The bundle is available for the price of 249€ but to suit your needs, ReFX split it into 4 libraries:
- Hollywood 2 Core Library (85€) gathers a selection of synthetic sounds, tutti orchestra, a concert harp, a church organ, choirs, pianos, etc.
- Hollywood 2 Drums & FX (85$) is dedicated to rhythms with percussions, cymbals and drums, as well as rhythmic effects designed for cinematic productions
- Hollywood 2 Strings (85€) includes all the string sounds, with violins, altos, cellos and double basses multisamples
- Hollywood 2 Winds & Brass (85€) features all the trombones, trumpets, tubas, flutes, bassoons, clarinets and more. Ensemble presets are also included in this library.
The full preset lists are available at refx.com/products/nexus/hollywood2/.
Viewers of this article also read...
- Rent-to-own Ozone 9 and Neutron 3 together on Splice Splice has bundled iZotope’s latest software audio processors and offers them at a lower price through their rent-to-own program.
- Arturia AudioFuse 8PRE audio interface review Just over two years ago, French manufacturer Arturia first stepped into the world of audio interfaces. More recently at NAMM 2019, the Grenoble-based company announced two new models, one of which the AudioFuse 8Pre. Has it been a successful addition to the line?
- Antelope Discrete 4 Synergy Core review About a year and a half ago, Antelope released the Discrete, a new range of Thunderbolt & USB interfaces including discrete preamps, their famous FPGA module as well as the stack of audio effects that would usually come with it. Now back in June 2019, Antelope releases a new version of its Discrete 4, this time providing dual DSP chips in addition to the FPGA. Marketing ploy or real step forward?