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Author Topic: RADICAL/EXTREME COMPUTER MUSIC?  (Read 18336 times)
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jesusfaggotchrist
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« Reply #15 on: January 09, 2014, 06:06:36 AM »

Arseterror was digital until recently.
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Zeno Marx
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« Reply #16 on: January 09, 2014, 06:06:49 AM »

John Wall
A surgeon without a title.

Phroq - Static Walls (still feel it is unfortunate these do not exist in full wav)
https://archive.org/details/MIDI07
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"the overindulgent machines were their children"
I only buy vinyl, d00ds.
eraritjaritjaka
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« Reply #17 on: January 09, 2014, 09:43:53 AM »

haha; "Haco - Stereo-Bugscope-00" immediately comes to mind.


self-promotion time:

https://soundcloud.com/eraritjaritjaka


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Cementimental
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« Reply #18 on: January 10, 2014, 03:55:21 AM »

John Wall is really great, seen (and on one occasion booked) him play live here in London a few times in recent years and it's always been astonishing.
« Last Edit: July 18, 2014, 09:51:24 AM by Cementimental » Logged

Potier
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« Reply #19 on: January 15, 2014, 08:49:57 PM »

Some great recommendations already:

definitely have to second Pomassl - there's some very sick digital erratic material from this guy!

also look into:

Cyclo (Nicolai & Ikeda)
Julien Ottavi
Kim Cascone
Achim Wollscheid
Andreas Berthling
Carl Michael Von Hausswolff
Xabier Erkizia
Marc Behrens
Tomas Korber

the list goes on - not all of this is necessarily "radical computer music" but definitely worth checking out.
Branch out & have fun.
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Piety and Iron
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« Reply #20 on: July 17, 2014, 03:12:00 AM »

any suggestions?

really love the new mark Fell on mego
Also the thug computer/air-horn anti music of evol
hasswell/hecker ...standard in the scene

labels.....? line/ rasta noton / mego

Catching up on old posts here.

RITORNELL label. Long forgotten label.
Pure minimalism in electronics between 1999 and 2000 period.

http://www.discogs.com/label/761-Ritornell
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acsenger
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« Reply #21 on: July 18, 2014, 07:20:24 AM »

I recently got the 0.000 CD by *0. I'd heard some of his work a long time ago and was looking forward to hearing it again. This CD, however, is a huge disappointment: except for the first and last tracks (each a minute in length and consisting of simple sine waves), all the other tracks are completely silent. What pretentious bullshit! Is anyone gonna play this CD to listen to an hour of nothing?
From what I remember, *0's other stuff is extreme frequencies and glitches. One day I might get another of his CDs, hoping it won't be another letdown...

Richard Chartier's Other Materials CD, on the other hand, is recommended. On a good hi-fi, there's a great sense of physicality to all those short sounds of various frequencies. I don't know almost anything about the "glitch/microsound" scene, but this CD, consisting of compilation tracks and unreleased works from 1999-2001, probably documents an early phase of it.
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Piety and Iron
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« Reply #22 on: July 18, 2014, 08:02:45 PM »

I don't know almost anything about the "glitch/microsound" scene, but this CD, consisting of compilation tracks and unreleased works from 1999-2001, probably documents an early phase of it.

Yeah its an interesting enough very brief period. There was some kind of crossover of ex experimental industrial scene people at that moment. Franz De Waard had an incredibly minimal project called Goem at this time, using some random piece of modified hospital gear, could easily have been a noise project in another realm of possibilities. Ronnie Sundin is a solid artist, kind of like an ultra quiet version of Kevin Drumm doing his 'Purge' stuff.



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pentd
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« Reply #23 on: July 22, 2014, 07:04:43 PM »

by far the most mind blowing computer music album i ever heard: curtis roads "point line cloud"

http://www.discogs.com/Curtis-Roads-Point-Line-Cloud/release/455788

seems to be hard to find, i once found it on barnes+noble webshop (?!) for "reasonable" 18.99 usd but dropped the idea after the "suggested shipping" added was like 25.-usd haha. so i borrowed it from the www and made a cdr, and it keeps on playin almost more than anything else in the last 2 years....

i also like richard devine a lot. those 2 guys have been very ear-opening to my own noise output
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pentd
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« Reply #24 on: September 23, 2016, 01:01:20 AM »

wow 2 years later and still curtis roads rules. finally have it in my collection, and last autumn we organized a screening of these works at B-gal/tku
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cucV1I1hNMg

heres some of the best computer work i've come across in the recent past. headphones recommended

filipo laresca
https://filipolaresca.bandcamp.com/album/13-asincron-as-de-transmisi-n-parasitaria

bjarni gunnarsson
http://www.bjarni-gunnarsson.net

rick scott (well ok, modulars etc, but in the same spirit)
http://richard-scott.net/

pink twins
pinktwins.com

ibrahim terzic
https://soundcloud.com/ibrahim-terzic

what else.... too much goin on all the time...
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Potier
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« Reply #25 on: September 23, 2016, 06:00:45 PM »

Recent listening/re-listening:

https://www.discogs.com/James-Hoff-Blaster/release/5976824
https://www.discogs.com/Marcus-Schmickler-Bari-Workshop/release/3285317

Schmickler-release is pretty much harsh noise, his stuff is worth checking out if you're into the academic approach.
The Hoff-release is pure fun. Pretty much a techno-angle.
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Potier
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« Reply #26 on: September 23, 2016, 06:08:36 PM »


Granny Records just put out "Paths" - it's definitely worth checking out.
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Vega360
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« Reply #27 on: September 25, 2016, 08:22:02 PM »

All my music is made with computers. The terms "Radical" and "Extreme" could probably be applied loosely.

NS Ninja - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H697SzwNY5M
Strike Force 28 - http://youtu.be/9zNKSt06eh8


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tiny_tove
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ELETTRONICA RADICALE EDIZIONI


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« Reply #28 on: September 25, 2016, 09:36:20 PM »



Herman Kolgen, not a proper musician, more a visual/audio artist... I have seen him doing some pretty intense stuff

https://vimeo.com/102158828

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calaverasgrande
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« Reply #29 on: September 25, 2016, 10:24:14 PM »

I've got a few experimental computer music albums from the 70s or 80s.
It's very challenging stuff that would easily be mistaken for music made with modular gear these days, but was done using very low level coding. I'll have to go dig them out I forget names.

This also brings to mind the Critter and Guitari Organelle which is open source and can be easily coded by the end user in Pure Data. Maybe not computer music in the strict terms that some apply, where the timbre, structure and composition are in the code. But certainly interesting.
https://www.critterandguitari.com/pages/organelle
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