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Tag Archives: YouTube
In this episode Ben and Nate talk with Eli Fieldsteel about SuperCollider, using Wii-motes, tablets, and gloves as instruments, YouTube tutorials, and creating balanced pieces. Plus news and updates, and Ben attempts to explain human/computer interaction.
- In this episode Ben and Nate talk with Eli Fieldsteel about SuperCollider, using Wii-motes, tablets, and gloves as instruments, Eli’s YouTube tutorials, and creating balanced pieces:
- With Oui (2015)
- Genetic Anomalies (2014) – YouTube – two dancers, four concealed wiimotes, quadraphonic live electronic sound and video
- Invisible Ink (2017) – eight-channel live electronics for Wacom tablet and SuperCollider
- Brain Candy (2015) – four-channel live electronics for Arduino sensor gloves and SuperCollider
- Singularity (2014) – wind ensemble and live electronics (3 movements) – UNC Chapel Hill Wind Ensemble, Evan Feldman conducting (premiere)
- In the news, Zoom has announced their new LiveTrak L-12, a mixer/headphone monitor/class-compliant multichannel interface/standalone recorder, available in September for $600.
- FL Studio 12.5 is out.
- There’s a really interesting video circulating of the upcoming Behringer D (available in Septmeber for $300) being compared to a MiniMoog Model D (no longer available and WAY more expensive).
- In this month’s 2 minute challenge, Ben attempts to explain human/computer interaction.
This week on SoundNotion, the panel struggles with the pain of being snubbed by Cecilia Bartoli. Plus: SoundCloud is struggling, YouTube Content ID pays out 1 billion since 2007, Alex Ross ponders the ‘Beethoven singularity’ and yMusic has a new album.
- This week on SoundNotion, the panel struggles with the pain of being snubbed by Cecilia Bartoli.
- Her new album, Cecilia Bartoli・St Petersburg draws on long ignored scores from the Mariinsky Archives in St Petersburg. (Note to self: Visit the Mariinsky Archives and hide my vocal scores in with the other ignored composers.)
- Klinghoffer + Giuliani = Hypothetical Steve Doocy
- Youtube‘s Content ID system pays out a cool $1,000,000,000 since 2007.
- SoundCloud is struggling.
- yMusic has a new album out on New Amsterdam Records.
- And Alex Ross ponders the ‘Beethoven Singularity‘
This week on SoundNotion we dig into the Met’s Klinghoffer controversy, an Opera Australia soprano’s homophobic rant, crowd surfing at Handel’s Messiah!?, YouTube’s new deal, RIP Horace Silver and Lee Hyla. PLUS: “I’ll have the Rings, hold the orchestra.”
- This week on SoundNotion we dig into the Met’s Klinghoffer controversy. We don’t get it. Dave had some thoughts.
- The Hartford Wagner Festival wanted to put on Wagner’s Ring Cycle using a digitized orchestra. Some people had quite strong (Dare I say “Wagnerian”?) reactions to this. Sam thinks that the American Federation of Musicians and others are overreacting.
- “Leading scientist ejected from classical concert for attempting to crowd surf.” FYI – This is not The Onion. Dr David Glowacki was ejected from a Bristol Proms performance of Handel’s Messiah when he got a bit over excited during the Hallelujah Chorus. He gets pretty excited about other cool stuff too.
- YouTube is starting a music streaming service. It’s either awesome or terrible and it will either lift up or strangle smaller labels. Hmmm… We’ll keep an eye on it.
- The crowdfunding music projects has sunk into the cultural consciousness over the last few years. Ben Beaumont-Thomas at The Guardian wonders if this can lead to changes in the music industry.
- The music world says goodbye to Lee Hyla (1952-2014) and Horace Silver (1928-2014).
What’s all this business about SOPA and PIPA? Why is the internet so up (or down) in arms? How might this legislation affect classical music? Why should you care?
Topics include the Brazilian Symphony concert walkout, the rebirth of a Honolulu orchestra, Eric Whitacre’s YouTube choir, music volume wars, new-music in musicology, and more.
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This week’s panel:
This week’s topics include:
- Outrageous video of the Brazilian Symphony walking out on Maestro Roberto Minczuk.
- The venerable Philadelphia Orchestra will file for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection.
- In Honolulu, things appear to be turning around for the orchestra.
- Eric Whitacre (and his fabulous hair) conducts the second YouTube virtual choir. (Sam and Dave think this guy’s YouTube project is a bit more creative.)
- NewMusicBox’s David Smooke questions the standard audio compression techniques used by the recording industry.
- Rob Deemer wonders why musicologists don’t spend more time on new-music.
- Adaptistration’s Drew McManus wants to help you get the job of your dreams…if you dream about working in arts administration.
Pick of the week: