Wednesday, March 30, 2011

Conrad Schnitzler - Ballet Statique (1992 Reissue of 1978 Con)

ARTIST`````Conrad Schnitzler
ALBUM`````Ballet Statique
GENRE`````Electronic, Experimental, Progressive, Ambient
YEAR````````1992 / 1978

This is truly one of the greatest electronic albums ever made and definitely the best place to start exploring the wonderful world of Conrad Schnitzler. Electric Garden is a masterpiece of atmospherics, reverberating drips in the canyons of your mind . Overloaded harmonisers and delays build to an orgasmic rush of nitrous oxide clangs that can seriously warp your mind.

M=Minimal continues their collaboration with electronic music legend Conrad Schnitzler, and presents after 30 years, the re-release of one of the key works from Conrad's large, adventurous back catalog. Ballet Statique is not only a musical milestone but also a highlight of music production. It was recorded in 1978 at the legendary Paragon Studio, Berlin by Tangerine Dream's Peter Baumann in the same period when other masterworks like Cluster's Großes Wasser and solo recordings by Roedelius and Asmus Tietchens were recorded. Ballet Statique was first released on the German Paragon label, under the original title Con (also issued on legendary French label Egg). This album is a must-have, and not only for fans of Emeralds and Oneohtrix Point Never.

Monday, March 14, 2011

Shit. Fish Tail Lion blog deleted

The awesome blog has been deleted. Until we get some news you can download this great guest mix from Feq'wah / owner of Fish Tail Lion.

Now, I have been planning to backup/move Bleeding Panda blog to a new location for a while but I am not sure which platform to use. It would be very helpful if you guys could recommend some safe websites.


Saturday, March 12, 2011

Richard Devine - Asect-Dsect (2003)

Richard Devine

GENRE`````Electronic, IDM, Glitch, Breakcore

A metallic shitstorm of samples, cracks, bangs, rips and green slimy goo.

Richard Devine’s aspirations to the profession of cinematic sound designer have become increasingly apparent with each of his recent offerings, and in Asect:Dsect, he has, even without the aid of a corresponding film, actually managed to enter into the realms of planetary creation. The man is a specialist in throwing sounds around an area, and he uses this technique as much as is technically possible within the confines of a stereo setup, to the effect of placing the listener in an artificial space – one that upon entering, becomes eerily reminiscent of movies such as Ridley Scott’s “Alien” series.

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