lach / tags / music

Tagged with “music” (95)

  1. Mark E. Smith interviewed by Bruce Milne & Robin Plunkett in Melbourne

    From Fast Forward cassette magazine #13, October 1982.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  2. David Chesworth on the Clifton Hill Community Centre

    From Fast Forward cassette magazine, August 1981.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  3. Vinyl revival keeps Ashburton record press busy | Nine To Noon, 11:24 am on 19 April 2016 | Radio New Zealand

    Peter King has been pressing records for 25 years for local and international acts. His Ashburton based business, King Worldwide is busier than ever with the revival of interest in vinyl records. Mr King specialises in lathe cut polycarbonate records, which are different to the traditionally presses vinyl records.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  4. RA Exchange EX.121 Peter Kirn

    One of the most important music tech bloggers tells his story.

    There are plenty of places online to pore over the latest studio gear. But few sites look at the big picture quite like Create Digital Music, a compendium not just of music technology news but also of the questions these developments pose to electronic music-making at large. Peter Kirn, a trained pianist and composer who released a full-length called End of Train Device last year, started the blog eight years ago as a companion to a primer on digital audio he had published. As Kirn explains, the popularity of the blog quickly outpaced the book. And with the proliferation of Ableton, touchscreen devices and audiovisual performance, he’s found plenty to write about. RA’s Jordan Rothlein recently spoke to Kirn about all that Create Digital Music has watched unfold and where music technology might be headed in the years to come.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  5. Encounters: William Basinski & M. Geddes Gengras | Red Bull Music Academy Radio

    Two renowned sonic explorers compare notes on the creative process, performing live and their unique histories within music’s avant-garde.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  6. Cultures of Energy: Ep. #14 - Lawrence English

    This week Cultures of Energy welcomes the brilliant (and fully certified) sound artist and composer Lawrence English to the podcast. Lawrence explains his relational approach to listening and how he became interested in the practice of field recording. We discuss the difference between hearing and listening, field recording as a political act, aesthetics of signal and noise, and how different ears have different horizons of listening. As a non-linear medium, Lawrence emphasizes the endlessness and promiscuousness of sound and how listening can help us reconnect to our immediate environments and to the world at large. Relish the incidental! In our final segment, we mix for your audition and pleasure several clips from Lawrence’s 2012 field recording collection, Songs Of The Living And The Lived In. See if you can recognize the Antarctic fur seal sleeping, Amazonian howler monkeys, Cormorants flocking at dusk, Australian chiroptera, Adele penguin chicks, Antarctic fur seals very much awake, white-throated toucans’ dawn display and a trigona carbonaria hive invasion.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  7. The Dead C - Invisible Jukebox - The Wire

    An audio extract from Nick Cain’s interview with The Dead C for the regular Invisible Jukebox section.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  8. Listen to Jeremy Grimshaw’s talk on La Monte Young from Unsound New York

    Currently a professor in musicology at Brigham Young University, Jeremy Grimshaw travelled from Utah to New York to discuss his study of minimalist composer La Monte Young, who granted Grimshaw rare access to his archives and his own thoughts on his work. (Young has since come to disavow the book).

    This talk was part of the series Unsound LABS, presented by Unsound and The Wire at the Wyoming Building space of New York’s Goethe-Institut. Unsound Festival New York took place 18–22 April, 2012.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  9. Off The Page 2014: David Keenan: Crime Calls For Night

    A phenomenology of transgression in industrial music, by the journalist, author and co-owner of Glasgow’s Volcanic Tongue.

    —Huffduffed by lach

  10. The Wire Salon: Enigma Machines: How To Decode Graphic Scores

    An evening dedicated to unlocking the mysteries of graphic scores and other revolutionary approaches to musical notation. The panel was made up of The Wire’s Philip Clark, composer Claudia Molitor and pianist Ian Pace.

    —Huffduffed by lach

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