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Tagged with “music” (25)

  1. Trent Reznor, Hans Zimmer, Danny Elfman and more Composers for THR’s Roundtable | Oscars 2015

    Marco Beltrami (The Homesman), Danny Elfman (Big Eyes), John Powell (How To Train Your Dragon 2), Trent Reznor (Gone Girl) and Hans Zimmer (Interstellar) join THR’s Kevin Cassidy to discuss the process behind scoring the top films of the year.

    "Because everyone in the film grew up, I thought maybe the music should," John Powell said of his experience during his creation of the score of "How to Train Your Dragon 2." "Films are like icebergs, you have them at a certain point where they all look like they’re all in a row but then they all start to move and they start to flow," Danny Elfman, composer of "Big Eyes" shares about his experience creating the score for the motion picture. "There wasn’t a lot of room for misdirection and it just added a level of tension that I can hear in the music, which may be a good thing," Trent Reznor, the "Gone Girl" composer, dishes about the music that surrounded the Oscar-nominated drama. "This project was sort of so delicious, it was so nice," said "Interstellar" composer Hans Zimmer about his time on set of the sci-fi flick. "I could just go and express my ideas and whatever I wanted to try out, we could try out." "For me the whole thing is trying to distill the essence of the picture to the most simple element," Marco Beltrami, composer of "The Homesman" shar…

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    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gSAF9_ZHjfc
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Tue, 15 Aug 2017 19:57:02 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  2. Hardtalk - Brian Eno

    Stephen Sackur talks to Brian Eno, the hugely influential contemporary music maker once styled the ‘brainiest guy in pop’ – except the word ‘pop’ does not really fit. Briefly a member of Roxy Music in the early ’70s, he then went his own way, creating ambient music, developing audio-visual installations and collaborating with a host of big names including Bowie, U2 and Coldplay. His output has been prolific and varied, but what is he? A musician, a composer, or an artist impossible to label?

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  3. BBC Radio 2 - Mark Kermode: The Soundtrack of My Life: Electronic Scores

    Mark focuses on electronic film music. Interviews include Alan Parker director of Midnight Express, Steven Price who won an Oscar for his amazing score for Gravity, and William Friedkin who directed The Exorcist and the cult film Sorcerer, Peter Strickland director of Barbarian Sound Studio, Anne Dudley who composed the score for The Full Monty and David Arnold - who scored five Bond moves including Casino Royale.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  4. “Everybody can make art” – Spreeblick interview with Karl Hyde

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  5. Interview with The Human League

    BBC 6 Music interview from 2012, during the XXXV tour.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  6. Fireside Chat: Brian Eno

    Electronic music didn’t start with Brian Eno, but it was certainly never the same after him. On Roxy Music’s first two albums he helped make synthesizers and tape effects part of a rock lineup, pricking the ears of future synth-pop creators such as Human League. As a solo artist he forged a new genre, which he dubbed ambient music, before effectively becoming a one-man genre himself, lending touches to Genesis (where he’s credited with “Enossification”), John Cale, and David Bowie during his golden Berlin period. There wasn’t much in the way of experimental 70s music that wasn’t made a little odder by Eno’s touch. But that touch could also be a multiplatinum one, as he showed as a producer for U2 in the mid-80s and Coldplay 20 years later. In the 90s he created perhaps the most widely heard music of all: the six-second start-up sound for Microsoft’s Windows 95 operating system. Typically mischievous, he later let it be known that he’d created it on a Mac.

    (The token-tagged MP3 link this uses will probably expire at some point. You can listen to it at http://www.rbmaradio.com/shows/brian-eno-fireside-chat instead.)

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  7. Private Dreams and Public Nightmares (1957)

    An early BBC experiment in radiophonic sound, predating the establishment of the Radiophonic Workshop, created by Frederick Bradnum and Daphne Oram and produced by Donald McWhinnie.

    "This programme is an experiment. An exploration. It’s been put together with enormous enthusiasm and equipment designed for other purposes. The basis of it is an unlimited supply of magnetic tape, recording machine, razor blade, and some thing to stick the bits together with. And a group of technicians who think that nothing is too much trouble - provided that it works."

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  8. Wee Have Also Sound Houses - Daphne Oram

    To mark the 50th anniversary in 2008 of the creation of the BBC Radiophonic Workshop, the programme examines the life and legacy of one of the great pioneers of British electronic music - the Workshop’s co-founder Daphne Oram.

    As a child in the 1930s, Oram dreamed of a way to turn drawn shapes into sound, and she dedicated her life to realising that goal. Her Oramics machine anticipated the synthesiser by more than a decade, and with it she produced a number of internationally-performed works for the cinema, concert hall and theatre.

    Daphne Oram was among the very first composers of electronic music in Britain and her legacy is the dominance of that soundworld in our culture today.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  9. BBC R4 Documentary of the Week - A Shower of Sparks

    One of the most quirky and recognisable of rock acts, Sparks are about to celebrate the 40th anniversary of their first hit. They reflect on their career, with Stuart Maconie.

    download

    Tagged with sparks music

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  10. Brian Eno Interviewed on KPFA’s Ode to Gravity, 1980 - Part 2

    Charles Amirkhanian and Brian Eno discuss Phonetic Poetry, how Brian writes his lyrics, and the spirit of inquisitiveness at KPFA Radio on Saturday February 2, 1980.

    Reel II starts with the history of the recording studio as a compositional tool;" and collaboration with David Byrne on album My Life in the Bush of Ghosts. Eno also talks about and listens to Elvis, The Supremes, Sly Stone, Lee Perry and Jimmy Hendrix. Then he offers some unfinished pieces from his upcoming album with David Byrne.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

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