The work of Engineer Glenn Schick can be considered one reason, why modern Hip-Hop sounds the way it sounds today.Read More
Glenn Schick is a mastering engineer responsible for 25 years worth of Multi Platinum & Gold, Grammy Winning & Nominated, and Billboard #1 albums.
With clients as diverse as 2 Chainz, The Weeknd, Justin Bieber, Chris Brown, Future, and Jason Isbell, Schick has worked on dozens of Grammy winning and nominated projects, including 2017’s ”Laws Of Gravity” by The Infamous Stringdusters “winner of Best Bluegrass Album” and Widespread Panic’s “Dirty Side Down”, nominated as “Best Engineered Album” in 2010. Glenn’s work with the artist “Future” has put more top 10 albums on Billboard’s 200, than any other artist this decade.
Schick’s three decade-long career has included being a musician, producer, studio owner, and engineer. With his company “Glenn Schick Mastering,” Schick has established a reputation as one of today’s most respected mastering talents. In 2017 alone, Schick worked on a 15 Gold and 11 Platinum records that were certified by the RIAA, 2 Billboard #1 albums, (Billboard Top 200) and many others in the top 5.
Schick has also been an innovator in mastering and audio technology. He does most of his work these days with a state-of-the-art mastering set-up that allows him to be mobile, offer quick turn-around, but results in better sound. Schick began his career in New York before heading to Atlanta in 1990. There, Schick played a big role in the tremendous commercial success of “The Dirty South” and “Trap” movements. With his work in Atlanta and New York, Schick was involved in the birth of three hip hop movements.
Over his career, Schick has also been active in NARAS, the Grammy Awards organization. Schick has held prestigious positions as NARAS Trustee (Atlanta), Chapter President(Atlanta), and Governor (Pacific NW & Atlanta).
Schick has owned several studios, but since 2014, he has travelled the globe with his mobile rig. Whether he’s working with a cutting edge hip hop artist, or a pop ingénue, Schick’s goal is, as his company motto reads, always to “serve the music.”
“The old rules don’t apply anymore,” he says of the shifting technology landscape. “But with cutting edge technology, the music — which is what matters the most — has never sounded better.”