Part of the Feminatronic Theremin Season
On this playlist are;
So, I have decided to amalgamate the two Facebook pages and all posts will now be on the Feminatronic Facebook page.
As the Feminatronic Twitter page has taken off and what with maintaining the Website, I have to try to give myself some space to continue as an artist myself.
I will continue to post as much as I can that I think may be of interest to everyone and help promote those female artists who are creating electronic music, whatever the genre or field.
Thank you for supporting Feminatronic this past year.
Feminatronic is on Facebook and the Feminatronic Connect page posts news from artists, websites, radio stations and fans of electronic music. Not everyone is on Twitter. So here are some of the things that have been happening…..
Invisible Sounds – a story by Nastia Tarasova & Irina Shatalova
The garden is filling with rain – Elizabeth Veldon
Lucille Calmel and Sylvain Chauveau live in Brussels – 18th October, 2014.
Delia Darlings Tour – Oxford 9th October, 2014
Sound, Gender, Technology – “Where to” with Cyberfeminism?
Bekki Williams – Shadow of the Wind (ReMastered )
I am very pleased to find that this is my 100th post and it is for my thirteenth 8Track mix, entitled – I Sing the Body Eclectic.
On this mix are:
Thank you for listening …
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This months’ Introducing spotlight is cast on Eliane Radigue, another pioneer of electronic music. Her music is deep and resonant and demands you sit and really listen but the rewards are many…
Artist Biography by Joslyn Layne (AllMusic)
Electronic composer Eliane Radigue has created lovely, meditative works based on Tibetan Buddhism using tape and an Arp synthesizer. After studying electro-acoustic music under Pierre Henry and Pierre Schaeffer in the late ’50s, the Parisian learned to play the piano and harp and delved into classical music. She spent one year (1967-68) as Pierre Henry’s assistant, one (1970-71) at New York University, then spent some time in residency at universities including California Institute of the Arts in the early ’70s. By this time, Radigue was making her music with tape and an Arp synthesizer. After converting to Tibetan Buddhism in 1975, she took a four-year hiatus from music. The French composer’s works have since included compositions for ballet and commissioned works on the life of Milarepa, an influential Tibetan poet and saint.