Clite A.V. Club: FourPlay String Quartet Q&A Logan K. Young, editor; Ryan Book, producer
Clite A.V. Club: FourPlay String Quartet Logan K. Young, editor; Ryan Book, producer
Again, while we wait for NPR Music to finish editing their newest field recording from Make Music New York, we thought we'd share some more footage of the rehearsal process--with a score, of course.
While we wait for NPR Music to finish editing their newest field recording from Make Music New York, we thought we'd share some video of the rehearsal process--with a score, no less.
Watch live performance videos of Hamid Drake, William Parker, Peter Brötzmann...and Susan Alcorn and Mary Halvorson at Vision Fest 19 at Roulette in Brooklyn.
Ned Rothenberg, clarinet; Gamin, piri; Satoshi Takeishi, percussion; Samita Sinha, vocals (6-12-14, Brooklyn)
Clite A.V. Club: Carsie Blanton, "Fat & Happy" Logan K. Young, editor; Ian Holubiak, producer
Clite A.V. Club: Time for Three Logan K. Young, editor; Ryan Book, producer
Clite A.V. Club: Time for Three Q&A Logan K. Young, editor; Ryan Book, producer
In advance of the movement, Classicalite spoke with Gureckis--the composer behind it all. And as you can read below, he had a lot to say about collaboration, costumes and the role of any composer at large.
If you're still counting, Inspirato is celebrated Greek composer Yanni's seventeenth studio album, released last month on Sony Masterworks.
"They say that it takes 10 years to get your New Orleans passport," laughs jazz singer and guitarist Carsie Blanton. "Until then, you're just a visitor."
In one word, it's authenticity that pours forth from Kenneth Carr's recordings, marking him as a player worth your attention in the mixed up, muddled up world of modern jazz.
"Finally I was born, the first poet not removed from human life by even the slightest trace of a personality. The sensation of being read by one of my poems has now completely supplanted the banal nostalgia produced in the reader by the best poetry created before me." -- Theresa Stern
The word shakina--lowercase--is a distinctly Hebraic one. Specifically, it refers to the feminine presence of the divine spirit. Washed in the blood of Jimmy Carter's Southern Baptist on my mother's side, myself, I'm wont to call it the most important side of Elohim (as per that old Gnostic notion of Christ as both man and woman). Too bad, though, the name Transgendered Jesus is already taken. Because those are probably the best two words to describe one SHAKINA Nayfack--definitely uppercase.