Reblog – Kkwaenggwari and Bambusoides by Ji Youn Kang — Between Air and Electricity

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Ji Youn Kang performing on Kkwaenggwari and Bambusoides. © Nina Mik Heartography & Branislav GrebečíJi Youn Kang (aka KANG) searches for set-ups that combine acoustic, analogue and digital instruments and devices. Her works with the Korean gong kkwaenggwari and self-built bamboo instruments are intriguing examples of such amalgams. The kkwaenggwari is a small hand-held gong made out…

via Kkwaenggwari and Bambusoides by Ji Youn Kang — Between Air and Electricity

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Revisiting – An interview with Line Katcho for the album “pulsions” (2015) — K O H L E N S T O F F

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(une version française de cette entrevue ici) Line Katcho works in the fields of acousmatic music, audio visual work and film music. Her primary concerns involve using sound as kinetic matter, representing movement, forces and gestures. Her need for precision is complemented by an experimental approach and a strong interest in perceptual play. She is […]

via An interview with Line Katcho for the album “pulsions” (2015) — K O H L E N S T O F F

Julia Holter’s “Aviary” Is an Experimental Opus Inspired By a Dystopian Film — Bandcamp Daily

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“This record is extremely fluid, more than any other record I’ve made,” Holter says.

via Julia Holter’s “Aviary” Is an Experimental Opus Inspired By a Dystopian Film — Bandcamp Dail

Audio Pervert blog focus on Feminatronic

“I’m not a great self publicist but I will try to give you an idea about my little journey in sound.” 

 

Gazelle Twin’s Edgy Electronic Music is Fueled By the Current Moment — Bandcamp Daily

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The artist explores the unrest in her home country of the U.K.—and develops a new stage persona to match.

via Gazelle Twin’s Edgy Electronic Music is Fueled By the Current Moment — Bandcamp Daily

Reblog – Kusum Normoyle Interview: “What else the voice might do” — Difficult Fun

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I first knew of Kusum Normoyle because she was the woman who dressed completely in black—black shirt, black pants, black shoes—and screamed, really loudly, in public spaces. She was untouchably cool. But more specifically, these series of performances were called S.I.T.E. (Screaming in the Everyday), where Normoyle would scream into a microphone, her body curved […]

via Kusum Normoyle Interview: “What else the voice might do” — Difficult Fun

Reblog – Selected Early Keyboard Works by Catherine Christer Hennix

Part of Womens Work Week – a celebration of international women working in experimental and electronic music genres. If you enjoy this review you may also be interested in one of these additional releases that we are covering this week on Toneshift.net:

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The Future of Music Today

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Catherine Christer Hennix | Selected Early Keyboard Works
Empty Editions/Blank Forms (2xLP/DL)

I’m always thrilled when I have the opportunity, amidst so much new talent that I’m exposed to regularly, to discover an artist’s work, an experienced septuagenarian, for the very first time. Four of Swedish composer (and Renaissance woman) Catherine Christer Hennix‘s works are nicely showcased in this co-released collection (a volume of writings is forthcoming via Blank Forms) of Selected Early Keyboard Works.

I find it quite interesting when unknown creatives who have been better known as scientists, visual artists, mathematicians and philosophers (like Hennix) are brought into the light of public consciousness, especially when they have worked on their craft for four plus decades with little recognition. This is all so much more satisfying (to these ears) when the focus is on the minimal. As a youth Hennix also worked at Stockholm’s…

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