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Indian E-music – The right mix of Indian Vibes… » 2020 » November » 11


Live 11 also turns Push 1 and 2 into more expressive polyphonic instruments, magically

Delivered... Peter Kirn | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 6:38 pm

So with all this talk about polyphonic expression in Live 11, what about Ableton's own hardware? It turns out existing Push and Push 2 hardware transforms with the new software.

The post Live 11 also turns Push 1 and 2 into more expressive polyphonic instruments, magically appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

TYGAPAW Digs Deeper into Techno’s Black Origins

Delivered... Caroline Whiteley | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 5:51 pm

IMAGINE MUSIC FESTIVAL 2021 LINEUP IS LOOKING GOOD

Delivered... Spacelab - Independent Music and Media | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 5:00 pm
Imagine Music Festival has Illenium, Kaskade, Gryffin, Liquid Stranger, Malaa and more.

Cubase 11 is Steinberg firing on all cylinders for pros, precision

Delivered... Peter Kirn | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 1:22 pm

In the midst of the 2020 DAW updates, Steinberg appears to be uniquely focused on pro workflows and precise editing and sound processing tools. Cubase 11 is looking like a landmark update.

The post Cubase 11 is Steinberg firing on all cylinders for pros, precision appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

Cubase 11 is Steinberg firing on all cylinders for pros, precision

Delivered... Peter Kirn | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 1:22 pm

In the midst of the 2020 DAW updates, Steinberg appears to be uniquely focused on pro workflows and precise editing and sound processing tools. Cubase 11 is looking like a landmark update.

The post Cubase 11 is Steinberg firing on all cylinders for pros, precision appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

‘She made music jump into 3D’: Wendy Carlos, the reclusive synth genius

Delivered... Jude Rogers | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 9:13 am

She went platinum by plugging Bach into 20th-century machines, and was soon working with Stanley Kubrick. But prejudice around her gender transition pushed Wendy Carlos out of sight

This summer, an 80-year-old synthesiser pioneer suddenly appeared online. She had been silent for 11 years, but now something had appeared that she just wouldn’t tolerate. “Please be aware there’s a purported ‘biography’ on me just released,” wrote Wendy Carlos on the homepage of her 16-bit-friendly website, a Siamese cat and a synthesiser behind her portrait. “No one ever interviewed me [for it], nor anyone I know,” she went on. “Aren’t there new, more interesting targets?”

Given that Carlos is arguably the most important living figure in the history of electronic music, it’s remarkable that Amanda Sewell’s Wendy Carlos: A Biography is the first book about her. This is the musician who pushed Robert Moog to perfect his first analogue synthesiser, from which pop, prog, electronica and film music flourished. Her smash-hit 1968 album Switched-On Bach made the Moog internationally famous and became the second classical album ever to go platinum in the US. Then came her extraordinary soundtracks for A Clockwork Orange, The Shining and Tron. She made an ambient album five years before Brian Eno did, and jumped from analogue machines to do leading work in digital synthesis, but worried that her status as one of the first visible transgender artists in the US would overshadow it.

Continue reading...

‘She made music jump into 3D’: Wendy Carlos, the reclusive synth genius

Delivered... Jude Rogers | Scene | Wed 11 Nov 2020 9:13 am

She went platinum by plugging Bach into 20th-century machines, and was soon working with Stanley Kubrick. But prejudice around her gender transition pushed Wendy Carlos out of sight

This summer, an 80-year-old synthesiser pioneer suddenly appeared online. She had been silent for 11 years, but now something had appeared that she just wouldn’t tolerate. “Please be aware there’s a purported ‘biography’ on me just released,” wrote Wendy Carlos on the homepage of her 16-bit-friendly website, a Siamese cat and a synthesiser behind her portrait. “No one ever interviewed me [for it], nor anyone I know,” she went on. “Aren’t there new, more interesting targets?”

Given that Carlos is arguably the most important living figure in the history of electronic music, it’s remarkable that Amanda Sewell’s Wendy Carlos: A Biography is the first book about her. This is the musician who pushed Robert Moog to perfect his first analogue synthesiser, from which pop, prog, electronica and film music flourished. Her smash-hit 1968 album Switched-On Bach made the Moog internationally famous and became the second classical album ever to go platinum in the US. Then came her extraordinary soundtracks for A Clockwork Orange, The Shining and Tron. She made an ambient album five years before Brian Eno did, and jumped from analogue machines to do leading work in digital synthesis, but worried that her status as one of the first visible transgender artists in the US would overshadow it.

Continue reading...
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