Hiroshi Hasegawa • Desiccant • Magicicada • Suffer Bomb Damage

Things to do
0 Love It
Save it
Hiroshi Hasegawa • Desiccant • Magicicada • Suffer Bomb Damage
More Less
Hiroshi Hasegawa • Desiccant • Magicicada • Suffer Bomb Damage says
Hiroshi Hasegawa (from Japan)
Born in 1963, Hasegawa has begun his improvisation with his voice and drums. And in 1989, he made the group C.C.C.C. which's concept was impovisative mass-noise with very loud sound. The group became legend with the members Mayuko Hino, Ryuichi Nagakubo, Fumio Kosakai.
Also he has begun his solo unit ASTRO with analog synthesizers in 1993 as well as playing in C.C.C.C.
and then he formed COSMIC COINCIDENCE as new C.C.C.C. in 2010 with the members Manuel Knapp and Rohco.
Now he is actively playing and issuing and doing many collaboration with other artists. And there are released works beyond 50 titles.
His playing style is like drifting between the meditation and awakening state with electronics and still he is pursuing it.

Desiccant (Andy Borsz of Slasher Risk + Newton)
Desiccant is not the rambunctious or violent noise of youthful exuberance, nor the meticulous work of upstarts trying to push the genre to new forms. This is the sort of bleak output only possible from decades of living it. Desiccant is the sound of failed marriages, putting your cat to sleep in a cold veterinarian's office, and holding the hand of a sick loved one helplessly dressed in a paper gown. This is your soundtrack for dying of thirst in a desert and not even caring.

Magicicada is the long-running noise-drone-collage project of Christopher White, an
unhinged auteur based south of the Mason-Dixon, where experimental music belies any
contextual cues, be it cultural, contextual, temporal, or geographic. Magicicada's aural
approach is a unique & individualized display of absurdist technique and frazzled mania.
Listen and give the initial hit a chance to permeate your system and see the bigger
picture: everything is here for a reason. The 1.5-decade-young project has seen White
deploy experimental distribution methods (hiding editions in Tower Records CD bins,
newspaper stands, and public restrooms or taped to the sides of buildings with a phone
number thatwent directly to an answering machine (messages later appeared as source
material for other recordings) and listener participation extremes (hiding handmade
'mud boxes' as part of an online interactive map project where members of the Atlanta
community could track and locate the limited release hidden around the city)

Suffer Bomb Damage
These guys do it better. Stephen Fenton, Ian Cone, Tony Gordon and Curtis Stephens.
More Less

By: Breathmint

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/566968170126294
To improve this listing email: feedback@timeout.com