Taran’s Free Jazz Hour Podcast 13/2015

English: Thomas Heberer, Jazz trumpeter; Pictu...
Thomas Heberer

From Taran’s Free Jazz Hour:

Devin Gray
Relative Resonance: Devin Gray, Dr/ Kris Davis, P/ Chris Speed, Reeds/ Chris Tordini, B

Cleanfeed
Hnh: Joe Hertenstein, Dr/ Pascal Nigenkemper, B/ Thomas Heberer, Cornet

Grand Valis: Hugo Carvalhais, B/ D Pifarery, Vln/ Gabriel Pinto, Argan, Keyb/ Jeremiah Cymerman, Electronics

Satan in Plain Clothes: M Kuchen, Sax/ T Johansson, Tp/ Mats Aleklint, Tbn/ Jon Rune Stron, B/ Tollef Ostvang, Dr

Deux Maisons: Luis Vincente, Tp/ Théo Ceccaldi, Vln, Viola/ Valentin Ceccaldi, Cello/ Marco Franco, Dr

Maria Schneider
the Thompson Fields: Maria Thompson Orchestra

Ncm East
Drifter: Old Time Musketry-adam Schneit, Ts, Cl/ Jp Schlegelmilch, Acc, P/ Phil Rowan, B/ Max Goldman, Dr/ Brian Drye, Tbn

El Negocito
Spontaneous Acts of Provocation: Kris Wanders, Ts/ Yusuke Akai, G/ Shoji Hano, Dr

Nick Sanders
You Are a Creature: Nick Sanders Trio

Wig
Slate Blue: Ab Baars, Ts, Cl, Shakuhachi/ Wilbert DE Joode, B/ Martin Van Duynhoven, Dr

Outnow
Protest Music: Yoni Kretzmer, Ts/ Pascal Niggenkemper, B/ Weasel Walter, Dr

El Negocito
Live in Milano: Ricardo Luppi’s Mure Mure

Advertisements

Exclaim! Music Reviews

English: Colin Stetson, moers festival 2010

From Exclaim!:

Ben Frost
Hearn Generating Station, Toronto ON, June 20

Atom TM and Robin Fox
Hearn Generating Station, Toronto ON, June 20

Tim Hecker presents ‘Ephemera’
​The Hearn Generating Station, Toronto ON, June 18

Artyom Manukyan
Citizen

​Colin Stetson and Sarah Neufeld
The Great Hall, Toronto ON, June 9

DOWNTOWNMUSIC.NET Photos

From DOWNTOWNMUSIC.NET:

June 20, 2015
J Mascis Solo, ISSUE Project Room
J Mascis

June 20, 2015
Dead Moon, ISSUE Project Room
Toody Cole Fred Cole Kelly Halliburton

June 20, 2015
Borbetomagus, ISSUE Project Room
Don Dietrich Donald Miller Jim Sauter

June 20, 2015
Das Audit with Malcolm Mooney, ISSUE Project Room
John Anderson Eve Essex Craig Kalpakjian Sean Keenan Malcolm Mooney

Coming to Seattle

From Seattle’s Wayward Music Series:

WAYWARD MUSIC SERIES
Chapel Performance Space at Good Shepherd Center
4th Floor, 4649 Sunnyside Ave. N, Seattle 98103 (corner N 50th St. in Wallingford)
Every month, Nonsequitur and a community of like-minded presenters and artists offer ten concerts of adventurous music in an informal yet respectful all-ages setting: contemporary classical, free improvisation, the outer limits of jazz, electronic music, microtonal/new instruments, sound art, and other extraordinary sonic experiences.

Earshot Jazz: Julia Hülsmann Trio
Fri. June 26, 8:00 PM; $18, $16, $9 in advance

Berlin-based Julia Hülsmann is renowned for her pristine technique and a breadth of creative influences ranging from Thelonious Monk to Emily Dickinson. She’s gaining international attention through two new records for the ECM label. On this rare North American tour, she is accompanied by bassist Robert Landfermann and drummer Heinrich Köbberling.

Brad Anderson + Greg Weber
Sat. June 27, 8 PM; $5 – $15 at the door

Brad Anderson plays keyboard-based electronica with a wide range of abstract sound textures that can go from a delicate whisper to an all out noise assault. Greg Weber concentrates on ambient soundscapes of reverb-drenched pianos, swirling electronics, radio static, and bass drone.
Upcoming Events (always subject to change; check our website for updates)

THU. 7/9 – Earshot Jazz presents Jazz: The Second Century, artists TBA

FRI. 7/10 – Seattle Composers’ Salon, artists TBA

SAT. 7/11 – soprano Sarah Davis and friends perform music by Piazzolla, Golijov, Kapustin, Tiersen, and others

Bang on a Can Marathon Reviewed

From The New York Times:

A musician dropping an instrument during a performance would usually be cause for alarm. And at first, so it was, as the ensemble So Percussion played on Sunday during the Bang on a Can Marathon in the Winter Garden at Brookfield Place in Lower Manhattan. The piece was Bobby Previte’s “Terminal 4,” and the four members of the group stood at the front of the stage, holding drumsticks in X formations above their heads, beating them in increasingly complex rhythms. Then a stick fell to the ground. The player hurriedly knelt to pick it up and continued with the rhythm. Order was restored. Then another person’s stick fell, and another, and another.