Drifting into experimental territories that will raise your adrenaline level: with Joshua Sabin, Christian Bouchard and Blessed Initiative (Yair Elazar Glotman).
Michel Banabila and Maarten Vos perform the soundtrack for Conny Janssen’s dance production “Home”….
Banabila also released a (vinyl) compilation called “Sound Years” (and gives away three download codes to commenters on this post!)
More piano textures from Bruno Sanfilippo * Dense, atmospheric melancholy from Daniel W.J. MacKenzie (aka Ekca Liena) * and José Silva’s music to browse your photo collection by.
Quantum Ambient: music that is ambient while at the same time it isn’t…
Releases by James Murray, Michael Begg and Adam ‘Finglebone’ Varney
Year Zero is Gideon Wolf’s 4th album since 2012. It’s a solo album, in a way, but it could not have come to life without the contributions of a small ensemble of artists that played improvisations or ‘incoherent and strange phrases/notes’ that were later reassembled into the resulting pieces.
Working the other way around – composing pieces from instantaneous improvisations and a collection of short phrases – has given this music a refreshing element of surprise.
And it’s exactly that element that makes this album stand out among many others.
Preserved Sound, Dronarivm, Home Normal and Taâlem present their label compilations that look ahead at 2017, look back at 2016, or (in the Taâlem case) overview their 15 years of existence.
All of them are generously offered as a ‘Name Your Price’ download!
Let’s kick off a brand new year of monthly DreamScenes with a selection to tickle your inner eyelids.
A selection to induce a variety of images: some movie/series/game soundtrack tracks, a bit of drone, post-classical piano, and some pieces that are a bit harder to classify.
The ‘human-machine-universe’ of Elektro Guzzi is not exactly ‘ambient’ music. But why not step out of the ambient box every once in a while?
Especially when the drum/bass/guitar trio adds the sound of three trombones to their exciting sound!
Jeffrey Roden’s contemporary classical music for solo piano and string ensemble leaves enough room for many moments of silence.
In this unhurried meditative focus, the link to the work of Arvo Pärt and possibly Erik Satie, Morton Feldman and, to lesser extent, John Cage is obvious.
It’s Jeffrey Roden’s sole purpose to take the listener to “the other place: a place within oneself where there is a deeper awareness of many things both emotional and spiritual.”