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8 thoughts on “ John Cage - Christian Marclay - More Encores (Vinyl)

  1. Although record players had been employed in the creation of new music by composers such as John Cage and by early hip-hop deejays, the extremity of Marclay’s manipulations—for his Recycled Records (–86) series, he sliced apart vinyl and reassembled the shards to form new sequences of sound—was considered innovative.
  2. Turntable music, in general terms, has its roots in the early half of the twentieth century, with experimental artists such as John Cage and Pierre Schaeffer using the turntable (as well as the vinyl records it plays) as a distinct musical instrument in the creation of compositions. However, aside from the Hip Hop-rooted Turntablism, it has been modern improvisational musicians that have most.
  3. 26 to 50 of items found for john cage. Filters Dial-A-Poem Poets John Giorno, William Burroughs, Allen Ginsberg, John Cage.
  4. Christian Marclay was the first non-rap DJ to make an art form out of the turntable, treating the instrument as a means to rip songs apart, not bridge them together. A long-time associate of Downtown improv figures John Zorn, Elliott Sharp, and Butch Morris as well as the Kronos Quartet, Marclay was inspired artistically by Joseph Beuys and musically by John Cage and the Fluxus group after a.
  5. More Encores, an Album by Christian Marclay. Released in on No Man's Land (catalog no. nml ; Vinyl 10"). Genres: Turntable Music, Plunderphonics. Featured peformers: Christian Marclay (design, producer, performer, aka_text mixing role_id aka_text), David Garland (design), Laure A. Leber (photography), Sanghi Wagner (typography).
  6. Christian Marclay: More Encores, 10" Vinyl EP, Großbritannien, , ReR Megacorp (ReR CM1V), limited zto copies, numbered, gebraucht, 14,90 €.
  7. May 29,  · I first heard of Christian Marclay because of my interest in the more fucked-up aspects of turntable-style mixing — the sound collage of midperiod John Cage, who wrote scores including parts for.
  8. Christian Marclay is a DJ, VJ, visual artist, audio artist and turntablist. He is the first non-hip-hop artist (after John Cage) to make an art form out of the turntable, treating the instrument as a means to rip songs apart, not bridge them together. His work demonstrates the effect sounds and music have on us from the sublime tap tap tap of a foot on the floor to the bombastic crescendo of an orchestra.

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