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(Free Jazz, Contemporary Jazz) Anthony Braxton - Quartet (Mannheim) 2010 - 2010, WEB, FLAC (tracks), lossless

(Free Jazz, Contemporary Jazz) Anthony Braxton - Quartet (Mannheim) 2010 - 2010, WEB, FLAC (tracks), lossless
Anthony Braxton - Quartet (Mannheim) 2010
Жанр: Free Jazz, Contemporary Jazz
Страна-производитель диска: США
Год издания: 2010
Издатель (лейбл): The Tri-Centric Foundation
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 65:41
Источник (релизер): WEB, sevenarts (what)
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: нет
01. Composition No.367D (Braxton) - 65:41
Anthony Braxton - sopranino saxophone, soprano saxophone, alto saxophone, electronics
Taylor Ho Bynum - cornet, flugelhorn, bass trumpet, piccolo trumpet
Andre Vida - alto saxophone, baritone saxophone
Mary Halvorson - electric guitar
Recorded live at the Enjoy Jazz Festival, Mannheim (Germany) on October 30, 2010.
Лог проверки качества
auCDtect: CD records authenticity detector, version 0.8.2
Copyright (c) 2004 Oleg Berngardt. All rights reserved.
Copyright (c) 2004 Alexander Djourik. All rights reserved.
Processing file: [01 - Composition No.367D.wav]
Detected average hi-boundary frequency: 2.040222e+004 Hz
Detected average lo-boundary frequency: 1.238705e+004 Hz
Detected average hi-cut frequency: 2.037304e+004 Hz
Detected average lo-cut frequency: 8.355552e+003 Hz
Maximum probablis boundary frequency: 2.189100e+004 Hz
Coefficient of nonlinearity of a phase: 7.681652e-001
First order smothness: 3.895985e-001
Second order smothness: 6.774201e-001
This track looks like CDDA with probability 43%
Об альбоме (сборнике)
Trio (Wesleyan) 2005 and Quartet (Mannheim) 2010 are two examples of Anthony Braxton’s Diamond Curtain Wall Music, the Wesleyan concert being one of the earlier examples and the Mannheim concert being one of the latest. In the DCW Music, Braxton combines intuitive improvisation with interactive electronics. The musicians in the ensemble respond both to the evocative graphic notation of his Falling River Music, and the unique and responsive electronic patches the composer designed using the SuperCollider programming software. Both the rich graphics of the Falling River Music and the complex algorithms of DCW Music’s SuperCollider patches are extraordinary examples of how Braxton has continued evolving into his fifth decade of music-making. While he has always been interested in both graphic notation and electronic music, these manifestations explore new levels of depth and conceptual engagement. (It is also interesting to note that James McCartney, the original developer of SuperCollider, was specifically inspired by Braxton’s Language Music system as an example of functional and modular musical vocabulary.) These two concerts offer fine examples of the “origin” state of the Diamond Curtain Wall system, but in typical Braxton fashion, the sound world presented here is not isolated to these kind of experiences; it has been incorporated into the erector set mentality of Braxton’s overarching body of work. Close listeners will notice how DCW Music makes a few appearances in the opera Trillium E, creating an electronic landscape Braxton first imagined when he finished composing the opera in 1999, one that would be brilliantly realized and developed in the ensuing decade before the opera’s recording in 2010.
-- 2011/9/29 Taylor Ho Bynum
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