Dawn Of Midi - Dysnomia mp3 album
IDOL Distribution (от лица компании "Erased Tapes"); ASCAP, AMRA, AdRev Publishing, Sentric Music Publishing" и другие авторские общества (2).
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With Dysnomia, the Brooklyn-based group Dawn of Midi abandons improvisation in favour of composition, utilising sophisticated rhythmic structures from North and West African folk traditions to weave a sonic tapestry of trance-inducing grooves. From close up one may see only dots, but when stepping back an undulating image reveals itself. The album was recorded to 2-inch tape at Waterfront Studios in Hudson, New York - a former church that was purchased and transformed into an analogue recording playground by the great engineer Henry Hirsch. Once the band visited the studio and met Henry, an expert in analogue recording equipped with a vintage Helios console, 16 and 24-track tape machines and a superb collection of microphones, it was obvious they had to record there; it was miles ahead of anywhere else they had visited.
Taken from the album 'Dysnomia', released worldwide on June 1, 2015 through Erased Tapes. With Dysnomia, the Brooklyn-based group Dawn of Midi made up of double bass player Aakaash Israni, pianist Amino Belyamani and drummer Qasim Naqvi abandon improvisation in favour of composition, utilising sophisticated rhythmic structures from North and West African folk traditions to weave a sonic tapestry of trance-inducing grooves.
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PagesPublic awn of Midi. English (UK) · Русский · Українська · Suomi · Español. Dawn of Midi visits the Oberlin Conservatory Music Library.
Dawn Of Midi are latecomers to this crowded party, which makes the freshness of their music all the more remarkable. The trio's closest relative is probably Brandt Brauer Frick-both acts make techno the object of their interest. But while that German trio amp up the kitsch-factor inherent in making electronic music with acoustic instruments, Dysnomia, which Erased Tapes has reissued following its 2013 US-only release, feels entirely straight-faced and almost otherworldly. Still, there are aspects of Dysnomia that are very modern. In some respects it plays more like a mix than a conventional album. Each track is seamlessly blended with the next-an extraordinary feat given that all of the music is played live-and structures follow slow, linear contours, offering little by way of conventional melody, verse or chorus.
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Dysnomia strips away everything you come to expect from any genre of music and serves you with a palette of simplicity. Deep, complex, multi-layered simplicity. The acoustic ensemble is composed of an upright double bass, drums, and a grand piano; each of which is played in a very specific, calculated manner. There are no dazzling solos, no melodious interludes. Don't be fooled into thinking that this fundamentally basic approach makes the music boring. It's anything but. Dawn of Midi has managed to create a simplistic series of sounds that elucidate every note and give depth to what you would assume could only come out sounding shallow. It's minimal, yet complex. Intense, without ever being loud.
Dysnomia is a great listen.