1. Roedelius Remixes - TRAILER

    01:01

    from All Saints Records / Added

    698 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Reinterpretations of Roedelius tracks by Peaking Lights (Domino) and Hieroglyphic Being (Mathematics). Released as a limited edition 12" and Download EP on 2 June 2014. 2 tracks taken from the Greater Lengths All Saints label compilation and remix album. Current producers and artists working in a sympathetic idiom were invited to re-work and re-interpret some of the highlights from the All Saints archive. For this EP, US artists Peaking Lights and Hieroglyphic Being produced their own takes on tracks from Roedelius' Aquarello project. Trailer Audio: Roedelius - Puente (Peaking Lights re-work) Video by Sally Sibbet for Pulse Films ABOUT ROEDELIUS: After an early start in creative life as a child actor during World War II for German state film studio UFA, Hans-Joachim Roedelius became one of the prime movers in the strand of experimental music that emerged from 1970s Germany sometimes referred to as “kosmische music”. As a founder member of the highly influential groups Cluster and Harmonia, he was part of a vibrant scene that included Neu!, Kraftwerk and Can. He started releasing solo work in 1978, combining his minimal piano style with electronic production details. In the 1990s he collaborated with Italian musicians Nicola Alesini (saxophone) and Fabio Capanni (guitar) in ‘ambient jazz trio’ Aquarello, who released three albums, the final instalment being issued by All Saints. Whilst overseeing the reissue of a vast archive of seminal albums, Roedelius shows no signs of slowing down as he enters his eighth decade, recording new work with Stefan Schneider (To Rococo Rot), Lloyd Cole and Tim Story.

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    • Pulse Emitter "Autumn Again" from the Equinox tape, Constellation Tatsu 2014

      04:03

      from Pulse Emitter / Added

      109 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Pulse Emitter home page http://synthnoise.com Hear the full album here http://pulseemitter.bandcamp.com/album/equinox Filmed by Daryl Groetsch in Portland, Oregon. Musical instruments played: Ensoniq VFX-SD, E-mu Morpheus, two ARPIEs, DSI Mopho, Yamaha TX81Z, TC Electronics M300.

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      • Frequenz 11: Marionette

        05:46

        from Eigenfrequenz / Added

        Instrumental electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Jen Somerfield. For more see YouTube (www.youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (www.facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (www.soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Roland SH-101, Roland TR-505, Roland Juno-60. The track uses a 101 sequence and 505/101 drums with Juno lead over the top. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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        • Frequenz 7: Subterranean (NSFW version)

          07:47

          from Eigenfrequenz / Added

          Ambient electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Rebecca Tun. For more see YouTube (www.youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (www.facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (www.soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Sequential Circuits Pro-One, Roland Juno-60, Electro-Harmonix Frequency Analyzer, Yamaha SPX90. This track uses a Pro-One synth drone with ring modulator and additional sound effects. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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          • Frequenz 7: Subterranean (SFW version)

            07:47

            from Eigenfrequenz / Added

            Ambient electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Rebecca Tun. For more see YouTube (youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Sequential Circuits Pro-One, Roland Juno-60, Electro-Harmonix Frequency Analyzer, Yamaha SPX90. This track uses a Pro-One synth drone with ring modulator and additional sound effects. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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            • Frequenz 6: Degree Of Uncertainty (NSFW version)

              08:13

              from Eigenfrequenz / Added

              Instrumental electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Rebecca Allsop. For more see YouTube (youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Roland Juno 60, Yamaha CS-15, Yamaha DX7, Roland TR-505. This track uses beats from a TR-505 that are used in various interlocking ways, with a somewhat melancholic Juno melody over the top. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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              • Frequenz 6: Degree Of Uncertainty (SFW version)

                08:13

                from Eigenfrequenz / Added

                Instrumental electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Rebecca Allsop. For more see YouTube (youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Roland Juno 60, Yamaha CS-15, Yamaha DX7, Roland TR-505. This track uses beats from a TR-505 that are used in various interlocking ways, with a somewhat melancholic Juno melody over the top. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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                • Frequenz 5: Iridescence (NSFW version)

                  06:53

                  from Eigenfrequenz / Added

                  Instrumental electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Jen Somerfield. For more see YouTube (youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Roland Juno-60, Yamaha CS-15. This track uses the Juno arpeggiator with a CS-15 solo over the top, plus some sound effects. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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                  • Frequenz 5: Iridescence (SFW version)

                    06:53

                    from Eigenfrequenz / Added

                    Instrumental electronic music by Eigenfrequenz. Video features model Jen Somerfield. For more see YouTube (youtube.com/eigenfrequenzUK), Facebook (facebook.com/eigenfrequenz), Soundcloud (soundcloud.com/eigenfrequenzuk) or Bandcamp (http://eigenfrequenz.bandcamp.com). Main equipment used on this track: Roland Juno-60, Yamaha CS-15. This track uses the Juno arpeggiator with a CS-15 solo over the top, plus some sound effects. About Eigenfrequenz: Eigenfrequenz creates electronic music based around vintage analogue synthesizers, guitars and sounds, from melodic instrumentals to abstract soundscapes, inspired by the sounds and instruments of the 70s and 80s. Influences include Tangerine Dream, Klaus Schulze, Jean Michel Jarre, Vangelis, Kraftwerk, Cluster, Neu!, Brian Eno, Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (OMD), Ultravox, John Foxx, The Human League, Gary Numan, Cabaret Voltaire and Throbbing Gristle. Eigenfrequenz is also looking at moving images as a way to connect music and visuals, in a different way to the conventional ‘music video’. Instruments Roland Juno-60 (1982), Yamaha CS-15 (1979), Roland SH-101 (1983), Yamaha DX7 (1983), Sequential Circuits Pro-One (1981), Roland VP-330 Vocoder Plus (1979), Roland RS-202 Strings (1976), Korg M500 Micro-Preset (1977), Ace Tone Top 8 (1968), Roland CR-78 (1978), Roland TR-505 (1986), Roland TR-606 (1982), Moog Etherwave Theremin, Doepfer Dark Time, Gibson Les Paul Standard, Epiphone EB3 Effects TL Audio C5021, Yamaha E1010 (1978), Korg SE300 Stage Echo (1979), Roland Dimension-D (1979), Roland SBF-325 (1979), Roland RV-100 (1978), Lexicon PCM70 (1987), Yamaha SPX90 (1985), Yamaha SPX90II (1987), Korg A2 (1991), Electro-Harmonix Small Stone (1976), E-H Small Clone (1979), E-H Frequency Analyzer (1976), E-H Deluxe Electric Mistress (1976), E-H Big Muff Pi (NYC) (1971), MXR Phase 100 (1977) Recording Revox B77 HS (1978), Mackie 1402 VLZ Pro, AKG Perception 420, Shure SM57, ART Tube MP Studio V3, Tascam US 122 MK 2, Mackie Big Knob, Tascam DR-40, AKG K702, Genelec 6010A, Laney CUB-12R, Logic Studio Pro 9 (as multi-track recorder – no MIDI, no plugins)

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