The Berlin based Raubbau label has been on the earth for just four years now and already they have released (amongst others) much appreciated releases by Ordo Rosarius Equilibrio, the [ … ]
I guess it’s a must to visit this exhibition if you’re in Italy, and as long as you’re there just get this catalogue as a souvenir from your trip. For people who like the long, droney ambient pieces with transcending effects and analog experimentations, as well as loopy madness.
Through the use of effects, the sounds that are used this album – and then mainly those noisy escapades – are put into a really nice perspective. The stereo image as well as the depth have an exceptional extra dimension, which makes the album as a whole interesting for modular sound nerds and people who want to hear proof that there is more than your mind can handle.
Two tracks with a total playing time from over 50 minutes. Two intriguing soundscapes simply titled “How This Ends”, part one and two. Two great artists to whom this album is dedicated: David Tibet and Gordon Sharp.
“The Entitlement Generation” is labelled as experimental hip-hop influenced IDM, and even though they are right about the different ingredients, the IDM shouldn’t be mentioned as main ingredient. It’s more dubby, hip-hoppy experiments with beats, where you can clearly hear IDM influences at certain moments, but it’s kept within the experimental stage.
In this third episode we have come to the point where I can be quite sure that you are willing ‘to give it a try’. Either that or you are [ … ]
On “As A Leaf Or A Stone” Mathieu Ruhlmann shows us how hard it is to put a label on art. The six tracks are a perfect example of sound art in its purest form.
The setup you need to DIY is actually not to complex or expensive, though it will set you back a few bucks (read: euro or dollar). You can go as [ … ]
This is the first column of what hopefully will become a series about the ins and outs of Synth Do-It-Yourself. I haven’t decided yet on the exact format, but Synth [ … ]
The name Enrico Coniglio is neither new to this scene nor to me. In the past I had the pleasure of reviewing another CD where he was one of the collaborators. The album “dyanMU” was released on the Irish label Psychonavigation Records, but for “Sea Cathedrals” Enrico chose to stay closer to home, as it was released by fellow countrymen Silentes.