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The meeting is open for members of the public who are interested in experimental ways of publishing or who just like to hang out amongst the ambience of artistic ‘nouveauté’.
└ from 01 — Pushing Scores Overview


It's all pretty nonsensical in a way I guess, especially if you try to put something like that into words, but it’s also really beautiful, and quite fragile.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


And at a certain point he posed something like: 'I've made some work that might be interesting to use as a score, would you be up for it?
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


It looks like a game of Four In A Row, totally appealing to get your hands on it.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


And I really like it when people are enthusiastic, so I said yes, obviously.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


So we discussed other possibilities, like capturing a live performance, or possibly even cutting records on the fly with his vinyl lathe.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


Shit like that, really great stuff.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


Yet I felt like making another interpretation of an existing piece, instead of merely documenting it.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


Meanwhile, I had been toying around with leftover magnets and magnetic sensors, sticking magnets to a metal turntable platter and using the sensors to switch audio on and off, sort of like a programmable tremolo.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


So the C note runs for tens minutes and the B note is something like five minutes and twenty seconds.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


I guess my main fear was that by cutting chunks out of a much larger whole, you risk losing the context – and I'm still not sure what this record sounds like to people that weren't there.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


DE PLAYER: Bringing an eight-hour performance back to an album format seems like a hell of a job.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


But I'm not sure if it is at all possible to listen with concentration to eight hours of something like this.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


I like working with concepts a lot, as a starting point, but I'm also interested enough in the results to loosen up the concept if I feel it's needed.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


Of course, taking what is essentially a medium for reproducing and turning it into something of an instrument in it's own right again, that's nothing new – think hip hop, turntablism, even things like the Mellotron did that.
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


Does it feel like that for you too: As your first 'real' album, as a statement?
└ from 06 — Principium 2.0 Publication


They approach DE PLAYER for some input surrounding the production and distribution of it, and because of the direct relation between sound and image, and the new interface an object like that represents, it was a clear match of interests.
└ from 07 — Pu-sh-ing-Sco-res Event


His clients include artists like Navid Nuur, Jonas Staal, Justin Bennett, Esther Tielemans, Gert-Jan Prins and Erik van Lieshout, alongside institutions like Witte de With, e-flux, New World Summit, Extra City Kunsthal, Arts Writers Grant Program, Art Agenda, Council, Cobra Museum and STEIM: studio for electro-instrumental music.
└ from 13 — Remco van Bladel


He had hundreds of cassette tapes, like many at the time.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


What I like about these recordings is that they already have been processed through the rock and soil and transposed into human hearing range...
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


Source: http://www.newcriticals.com/deep-mining-deep-time/page-3 Mineral commodities used in mobile devices: Gallium (from bauxite), Germanium (from sphalerite) Graphite Indium (from sphalerite) Lithium (from amblygonite, petalite, lepidolite and spodumene) Platinum Potassium (from langbeinite, sylvite and sylvinite) Rare-earth elements (like bastnäsite, loparite, monazite and xenotime) Sand Silicon (from quartz) Silver (from argentite and tetrahedrite) Tantalum (from columbite and tantalite) Tin (from cassiterite) Tungsten (from scheelite and wolframite) Source: https://pubs.usgs.gov/gip/0167/gip167.pdf Chemical structure of the products of Sydvaranger mine, Kirkenes: Fe – 68% SiO2 – 5.00 Al2O3 – 0.30 S – 0.08 P – 0.01 Mn – 0.05 Na2O – 0.01 K2O – 0.03 CaO – 0.35 MgO – 0.45 H2O – 8.00 Size of the product: Over 0.15mm – less than 0.2% 0.053mm–0.15mm – less than 20% Under 0.053mm – up to 80% Source: http://sydvarangergruve.no/produkt 'In mining there are two types of waste.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


It's not like wind or the sun, which give you immediate energy.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


It’s millions of years compressed into hard materials that are burned up, like coal, or painstakingly refined to yield useful metal.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


If it goes on like it goes now, the ice will open up and it will not be so desolate anymore.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


Why did people in the past settle in an environment like this?
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


Listening underground is like reading the environment.
└ from 27 — BJ Nilsen


Some of them, like Jason, record the MIDI files at a slow tempo and then speed up the footage in video editing to avoid RAM and processing issues.
└ from 30 — Black Midi


Hackaday's Elliot Williams spotlighted the style as ironic, given that the fast-paced arpeggios and 'splatter-chords', developed with a restricted number of voices, come together to make other tones that lead to a piano sounding more like a chiptune and less like an actual piano.
└ from 30 — Black Midi


Even for those who stick it out, the extended duration, like in the late works of Morton Feldman, destroys the listener's ability to retain and assess the structure of the performance.
└ from 31 — Marco Fusinato


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