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Electronic engineering emerged out of the telephone, radio, film and television industries, and military communication and weapon systems during World War II. The earliest devices for creating electronic music actually date from the end of the 19th century. By the s and 30s, we had compact, playable electronic instruments like the Russian Theremin, the French Ondes Martenot, and the German Trautonium.
Development of recording technology led to experimentation with record players and tape recorders to manipulate sound and create new kinds of music. Electronic music expanded exponentially in the s and 70s with the arrival of practical electronic synthesizers, fueling an era of explosive creativity. Today electronic music extends from mainstream dance music to experimental noise, with literally thousands of sub-genres, and an unlimited palette of sounds and creative possibilities.
Historically powered by travel on trade routes like the Silk Road, modern recording and communication technologies fueled a worldwide acceleration of the process during the 20th century. In the internet era, music propagates around the world instantly, and a new breed of open-minded musicians collaborate freely, cross-fertilizing their native traditions to produce new and vigorous hybrids.
The Sanskrit word bhakti means practicing a path centered on emotional devotion as a spiritual principle and means of salvation. The adoption of Indian spirituality and culture by westerners after the s famously led to yoga and meditation, and also to kirtan—group chanting of Indian devotional prayers — and later to new hybrids of western and Indian music. But where tone color music was a difficult stretch for conventional instruments, it's like the native language of synthesizers.
In the transparent mountain air, the brilliant overtones of native stringed instruments like the charango and the ronroco, airy native flutes and panpipes, and natural skin drum rhythms make music that runs the gamut of emotions from joyful to solemn, mystic It's a sound that calls to both South American expatriate musicians and northern film composers, who've enriched it with strings and electronics.
When I was growing up, they didn't exist. Then the video game world arose, prospered, and passed me by. It's a shame, because over the last 40 years a great deal of high quality ambient, electronic and environmental music has been composed for video games. Today it's a parallel media universe, four times larger than the entire music industry.
In our mission to bring you music from every corner of the ambient musicverse, we've been missing an entire galaxy. From this vast repertoire, John selected tracks from the ambient side of the genre, where it overlaps Hearts of Space. In Celtic mythology it was said to be the time when the boundary between This World and the Otherworld was at its thinnest, and the souls of the dead walked the earth.
Today it's a time for us to exorcise our ancient limbic emotions of fear and danger. I'm DR. You didn't have to be French, Catholic, or even believe in God Since the 12th century, Notre-Dame has been both a physical monument and a metaphysical symbol of the deepest aspirations and highest artistic values of humankind, at the center of one of the greatest cities on earth. For it to be destroyed would have been an insult to the global spirit, in a world that's already burdened by unprecedented challenges.
When the fire was out, it was clear that it could have been much worse. The spire and most of the oak and lead roof were destroyed and the exterior was badly burned — while the irreplaceable relics, priceless artwork, rose windows, bell towers, and three pipe organs were not seriously damaged.
Over a billion Euros have been pledged to rebuild and restore the cathedral — a job that will take twenty to forty years. Our Lady will rise again in the center of Paris, in all her Gothic magnificence. After the autumn equinox in September, the transition seems to accelerate. The days grow shorter, the nights grow longer, and the temperature cools, while the natural world changes color and prepares for the winter to come.
Since medieval times we've called this season "fall. Falling implies movement downward, and in autumn, declining solar energy brings a feeling of descending or falling into the season. In music it's marked by slowing tempos, descending chord progressions, darkening timbres, and wistful, even melancholy emotions.
The autumn harvest brings a bounty of fruits and flowers, grains and nuts, in a rainbow of complex colors from bright orange pumpkins to deep purple cranberries. The sounds of the season are darker, slower, deeper — a somber interlude before the bright celebrations of the holiday season. The Celtic boomlet at the turn of the century has passed, but great Celtic musicians never stopped performing and recording, and the genre carries on with new innovations.
Love 'em or hate 'em, you can't avoid 'em during the holiday season. Christmas music has become part of the advertising industry, dedicated to putting you in the mood to buy. Yet underneath the dreamy materialism is a musical tradition with some of the best-loved, most enduring hymns and songs ever created. Acoustic musicians have long made instrumental versions of classic carols, ignoring the words and letting the music take center stage.
Ambient musicians have normally taken a different approach — slowing down the tempos, stretching out the melodies, and expanding the virtual space of the recording. Revered for his exquisite ambient chamber music, he's applied his refined tonal sense and electronic power tools to extract the melodic and harmonic essence of recordings of the most popular Christmas carol of all: Silent Night.
The result is total transformation, from a familiar hymn to "a slow motion immersive epic. Bor Media; : Info: www. The sound of a mother singing to her child is about as universal as it gets in human culture. Slow, quiet, with gentle swinging or rocking rhythms, lullabies sooth, teach, help cardiac and respiratory problems, aid bonding and neurological development, reduce stress, and yes — promote sleep. Happily, they turn out to be as good for the singer as for the child.
Originally unaccompanied, over the centuries lullabies have become beloved popular songs and folk instrumentals. Classical composers even adapted them for sacred, choral and dramatic works. The lullaby seems to charm everyone it touches. As our world warms, it's punctuated by sounds of ice melting, cracking and falling.
Overhead the auroras paint the sky with ghostly green light, as charged particles from the sun interact with the earth's magnetic field. It's a vast, solemn environment that inspires ambient and electronic musicians to create vast, chilled soundscapes.
But it was still a bit surprising for one of the most popular and productive electronic bands of the last 20 years to emerge from the 19th century industrial city of Manchester, a former textile center in the English midlands with a checkered history going back to Roman times.
In 18 years they've produced what they describe with typical understatement as "an explorative body of instrumental work that's shifted between electronica, dub, minimalism, avant-jazz and ambient music. With the release of their 10th album in , we thought it was high time to take a look back.
Winter nights bring us a very different aspect of the season; as the temperature drops, time seems to slow and activity stops. Even the wind rests, while the cosmic panorama wheels slowly overhead--complex patterns of ancient light from a vast universe. For those hearty souls who venture out, it's an experience of contemplative stillness. In the chilled, wet, gray winters north of the Mediterranean, the rich harmonies and bright overtones of the string family pierce the cold and dark, and touch our souls.
Whether the music is noble and expansive, somber and melancholy, or quiet and contemplative—it nourishes the spirit and warms the heart. A threshold of consciousness — between dream-inspired sleep and rational wakefulness. A time of transition — between what was and what will be: A place where healing and transformation can occur.
The most important liminal space is the present moment: a space of pure possibility. They combine absolute mastery of traditional acoustic instruments with the unpredictable language of improvisation. But along with this powerful creative music, there's always been a slower, more contemplative side of jazz, which led to a much-loved repertoire of mellow, relaxing jazz with high musical standards.
When combined with the spatial sensibility of contemporary ambient, we call it "spacejazz. The concept is found in many religious and esoteric teachings extending back for thousands of years. The concept of an "astral" plane dates from the Neo-Platonic era in the 3rd century AD, and is said to be occupied by the soul and spirit before birth and after death, as well as all consciousness. In an era where truth and science are under attack, it's hard to dismiss metaphysical ideas about the organization of reality.
They provide an important framework for personal spiritual beliefs in an increasingly secular age. Ambient and electronic musicians have long been drawn to these themes because of the ability of electronic instruments to create subtle vibrations and imaginary worlds of sound. His music has been heard on hundreds of soundtracks, advertisements, solo albums, and live concerts. We've programmed his music on Hearts of Space since , with a retrospective show in His music is often described as minimalist, meditative, and introspective.
All true, but his style of minimalism is profoundly lyrical, emotional and sensitive, in the great humanistic tradition of European Romantic music. In the winter of , Einaudi began to compose music inspired by solitary walks in the Italian Alps, which ultimately became a seven-album box set of impressions, soundscapes, and variations. Who can blame them? As we absorb the terrible news about a global pandemic against this lush, verdant background, the "cognitive dissonance" is deafening.
The plants and animals don't know about the virus and are having a wonderful time, while the humans have to fight a ruthless bio-terrorist that can turn our fellow citizens into involuntary assassins, and paralyze our whole society. So in this season of hope and rebirth, we celebrate our steadfast first responders, heroic doctors and dedicated nurses, while we mourn our sick, our suffering and our dead.
Three kinds of virtual movement we find in ambient music. Flying is active. You surrender to prevailing forces and let them move you. Drifting is passive. You hang suspended, neutrally buoyant, in equilibrium with gravity. Floating is also passive. It's beyond ironic that it took a rogue microbe to force the world to take a time out. Sheltered in place, working remotely from home, reaching out with video and electronic messages, we're moving toward a world that's going to be slower, more limited, and less intense than before.
After that, who knows? We might like it better. For ambient and contemplative musicians, speed or—to use the musical term—tempo, has always been an artistic choice. And for centuries, a select group of them have chosen to make music that's slow, quiet, and heartfelt. If it sounds better than ever these days, it's because we need it. And even before Covid, it was becoming controversial. Now, with critical supply chains being disrupted by the pandemic, we're having a bit of a rethink.
Whatever happens with global trade, one thing is certain: the global exchange of music, film, art and media is a cultural fact of life that will remain as vibrant and creative as ever. San Francisco is the home of Six Degrees Records, a company that's been dedicated to crossing musical borders since , with the provocative slogan "everything is closer than you think. When applied to music, ethereal implies subtle, light and airy, immaterial and weightless.
It's a word that's often used to describe electronic music, where sounds are not produced by physical instruments and have an abstract, immaterial quality. This music can take us to virtual spaces and imaginary worlds.
And no wonder — it's so completely different from western music, it might as well have come from another planet. The last 40 years have seen creative cross-fertilizations in many genres, from film music to rap, folk music to ambient electronic. At the same time, the emotional devotion at the core of Indian music has taken hold in the west with the bhakti tradition of devotional chant, bhajan and kirtan. As a prog rock guitarist, Fripp can fill arenas with massive walls of sound, but he's also a student of the teachings of the Armenian mystic philosopher G.
Through his work with Eno, Fripp developed an analog looping system he called Frippertonics. Looping repeats musical phrases with a delay and layers them on top of themselves, turning musical fragments into continuous streams of sound. When combined with Fripp's sophisticated guitar technique, Frippertonics has produced a series of refined electronic soundscapes.
In fact, Brian Eno is the common link and creative touchstone for all the artists in this program. Lay it back, stretch it out, and let it float — and you have the recipe for Ambient Cool. Gentle and tuneful, the handpans, as the new percussion family are called, are the perfect thing for delighting the ear and bringing joy to the heart during this disrupted and constrained summer of After months of enforced confinement and social distance, the warm weather brings thoughts of summers past, filled with sun, sport, and vacation pleasures, while the steel drum's Caribbean origins in Trinidad and Tobago suggest images of island adventures, white sands, and emerald waters.
It's a vision that's irresistible in normal times, let alone now. Slowly at first, then in a rush of innovation in the 20th century, they were given the tools to create music directly from recorded and electronically generated sounds. The electronic studio itself became the master instrument, and imagination was unbound.
It's hard to overstate how revolutionary this was. It led to a much expanded palette of musical sounds, an explosion of popular dance music, and immersive music with a focus on imagery, ambience, and virtual travel in sonic space.
Composers became "sound designers," and listeners became sonic cosmonauts. Environmental sounds captured by high quality portable recorders lent a new psychological dimension to music, making us more aware of the natural ambient sounds around us. Political conflict and anti-music fundamentalism in the region over the last 50 years led to a diaspora of MENA musicians to cities all over Europe, Canada and the United States.
Leaving one's home and native culture is almost always difficult and unpredictable, but for music it can be a good thing, exposing musicians to new influences, new creative relationships, and unexpected cross-fertilizations. Today the rich traditions of Middle Eastern and North African music combine freely with jazz, rock, rap, electronic, ambient and even new age, in a brilliant diversity of sound and style.
It was built on trance-like rhythms and the most primitive instruments: flutes, rattles, and drums. Against all odds, in the late 20th century elements of this ancient indigenous music were embraced by electronic musicians searching for an earthy, vital sound to balance the dematerialized tones of electronic instruments, and ground the atmospheric soundscapes of ambient.
Their quest led to a hybrid electro-acoustic genre originally called "techno-tribal" and later "tribal ambient. Why would a sophisticated, technologically advanced culture want to revive an ancient, supposedly primitive one? In an era where our experience is increasingly mediated, artificial, and virtual — we seek authenticity, direct experience, and a deeper connection to our environment, our history, and our inner worlds. BAM's Music; : Info: www. As with acoustic instruments, we have freedom of expression with the core musical variables: melody, rhythm, tempo, and harmony.
But we've gained the ability to create the tone, the timbre, the character, and even the spatial dimension of the electronic sound. In fact, the space or ambience of the sound becomes a fundamental artistic choice. Electronic music can create "soundscapes"—immersive images of virtual environments. Unlike the literal sound images of acoustic instruments, these electronic images can be deliberately amorphous, boundless, endless, unlimited. They can imply vast, fluid, diffuse, virtual spaces, whose dimensions are perceptually infinite.
We can even make this quality the subject of the music, and call it "spacemusic"—a descriptive term that arose organically, in the early days of popular electronic music. Today, ambient-electronic artists are creating sonic images of infinity—endless virtual spaces we can expand into, bathe in, savor, and explore.
And in music, that often means returning to the joys and pleasures of the acoustic guitar. It's not just the foundation of what JOHN FAHEY memorably called "American primitive guitar;" in addition to its role accompanying singers, as a solo instrument it's a rich vehicle for personal expression, creative innovation, and contemplative immersion. Maybe it was the drugs, but it seemed right.
It was Good Times for space fans. Today, electronic spacemusic is an established genre with a nice article in Wikipedia and a steady stream of significant new music from masters of the craft. Through a form of meditation called samatha or "single-pointed attention," the meditator achieves vipasyana — in English vipassana or insight — "seeing into the nature of things. The practice of calm abiding leads to insight. Without any formal connection to Buddhist meditation, but because of common goals we can find samatha in the deeper, quieter, more contemplative forms of ambient music.
They bring beauty, peace, and emotional fulfillment to millions. Since the mid 20th century, the sacred sounds of exotic world cultures have become increasingly popular with western listeners, even though they sound nothing like western sacred music. Despite our increasingly secular culture, sacred song maintains a special place in our holiday celebrations, and contemplative music provides a much-needed balm for battered spirits. Resurrected from decades of cultural neglect by native musicians in the mid 20th century, it proved to be a versatile and satisfying instrument for both amateur and professional musicians.
We like to revisit it in the fall, when its pentatonic minor scale seems to magically express the deepening energy and complex colors of the season. It's an age-old expression of pain, grief and heartache — a step on the path to catharsis and healing. The leaves change color, wither and fade, while the animals are busy stocking up for the winter to come. For humans, this year is a somber season. In a time of pandemic, we're challenged to adapt to protective measures, and carry on with normal life in abnormal times.
The music of the season features downward progressions and complex harmonies. By the s solo piano recordings emerged as a vehicle for personal expression and statements of musical identity. Ubiquitous and flexible, the piano supported virtuosity and musical complexity as readily as simplicity and sentimentality.
Today the solo piano medium can be truly personal, while on a deeper level, quiet, spacious, serene ambient music addresses a collective psychological need for relief from the tension and intensity of daily life. That still leaves room for many different approaches. Along with typical new age sweetness and trancey minimalist repetition, we find artists attracted to dark worlds, somber tone colors, and dissonant harmonies, with sophisticated production techniques that add textural complexity and intrigue to the conventional sound of the acoustic piano.
As we transit the house of Scorpio in this plague year transmission of Hearts of Space This year we have to include the emotions that accompany a devastating global disease, isolation, and loss. We're challenged to reach into our battered hearts and summon up additional generosity, to give thanks for what we have. The days grow short, the nights grow long, and a chill descends on the land as the northern hemisphere slowly tilts away from the sun.
It's a time for quiet reflection and the cultivation of inner strength to confront the challenges ahead. He used conventional acoustic instruments. Just think of what he'd have done with the electronic instruments of today. In fact, if you give a musician a synth the odds are they'll use it to create some of the cosmic brand of ambient we like to call "spacemusic.
The cool, abstract, non-material tones of electronic instruments were intuitively associated with the moon, the planets, the stars and the entire cosmic panorama. Cosmic music led to another discovery: rhythm created by electronic tones generated by programmable machines called sequencers, instead of drums. Because drums grounded the music in the physical world, and tethered the imagery of the music to acoustic space. The goal was the infinite release and infinite freedom Here's a hint: you can think of it as a large guitar, or a small piano.
Give up? It's the harp — a descendant of the Persian chang and the Sumerian lyre — still with us after four thousand years. With tones ranging from seductively soft and warm to bright and bell-like, scales from diatonic to chromatic, and now acoustic and electric versions, the harp is both the original therapeutic instrument, and a vehicle for avant-garde experimentation. Part 1 covered to , when he announced his "retirement" at age He wasn't serious.
After a brief rest, he was more active than ever. Between then and his death at the end of , he added 16 additional collaborations, soundtracks, and solo albums to his already large catalog. After making his reputation in England, Budd returned to Los Angeles and started a second family in his 60's. While the early years had been about establishing his approach to meditative, atmospheric music, now he worked with sympatico English ambient guitarists who instinctively understood the aesthetics of his "poetic dreamworlds" and "esoteric reveries.
His career had a certain inverse symmetry: after abandoning academic classical music in the beginning, at the end he was writing for string quartets. It's an artifact of a bygone era: the fog horns are still there, but as an aid to navigation they've mostly been replaced by GPS. It makes a lovely souvenir of foggy, hypothermic summer nights in San Francisco.
As an atmospheric phenomenon, fog has been with us since the earth cooled enough for water vapor to condense into tiny droplets that float on air. For humans, fog reduces visibility and makes it difficult, even dangerous, to move around; on the plus side, fog creates subtle monochromatic dreamworlds of endless beauty and fascination for both visual artists and ambient musicians.
On this transmission of Hearts of Space, chilled, soft-focus, atmospheric dreamworlds When HOS launched our nationally syndicated program in , David Darling was featured in program number one, and was already one of our core artists. In a unique career that extended over 50 years, David Darling distinguished himself as much more than a contemporary musician. His work as a music educator, contributions to humanitarian projects, and collaborations with poets and spiritual teachers, set an example of a musical life devoted to service and inspiration.
In addition to his ECM recordings, Darling sought out collaborations from outside the world of contemporary jazz, resulting in many diverse and richly romantic recordings, which we'll cover in a second retrospective. But there was other music in David Darling's heart. In the early s, he began to pursue a more varied, romantic, even playful direction in recordings for other labels.
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