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Steve Reich|Early Works

Early Works

Steve Reich

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Langue disponible : anglais

These historical recordings were difficult to find (usually on out of print compilations) for a long time, so it's gratifying to have them readily available in one place. The two important tape pieces here from the mid-'60s, "Come Out" and "It's Gonna Rain," have their sound sources originating in police brutality and apocalyptic evangelism. Reich takes his sources and turns them into two short tape loops repeated rapidly as they gradually go out of synch with each other -- what's revealed are the intricacies of the human voice. "Come Out" takes the voice fragment and turns it into a hall-of-mirror set of voices over shuffling beat and wah-wah that are actually a by-product of subtleties of the voice and almost unrecognizable as the original vocal sample. It becomes a scary psychedelic funk piece that Funkadelic or Can would have been proud of. "It's Gonna Rain" is similarly looped and phased as the preacher's admonition is transformed, moving in and out of synch as the piece progresses with the second part of the piece especially full of fierce, terrifying swirls of noise. After taking musique concrete to another level, Reich decided to try to make similar strides with instrumental music. The two other pieces here, "Piano Phase" and "Clapping Music," represent this new direction in his work. Re-recorded here in 1986 and 1987, their intricate, layered patterns should be familiar to fans of another one of Reich's masterpieces, "Music for 18 Musicians." Early Works is a must-have introduction for anyone interested in the roots of minimalist music.
© TiVo

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Early Works

Steve Reich

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1
Come Out
Steve Reich
00:13:09

Steve Reich, Composer, Tape, MainArtist

© 2005 Nonesuch Records Manufactured & Marketed by Rhino Entertainment ℗ 1987 Nonesuch Records

2
Piano Phase
Steve Reich
00:20:35

Steve Reich, Composer, MainArtist - Edmund Niemann, Piano - Nurit Tilles, Piano - Double Edge, Orchestra, MainArtist

© 2005 Nonesuch Records Manufactured & Marketed by Rhino Entertainment ℗ 1987 Nonesuch Records

3
Clapping Music
Russell Hartenberger
00:04:47

Steve Reich, Composer, Instruments, MainArtist - Russell Hartenberger, Instruments, MainArtist

© 2005 Nonesuch Records Manufactured & Marketed by Rhino Entertainment ℗ 1987 Nonesuch Records

4
It's Gonna Rain, Pt. I (1965)
Steve Reich
00:08:02

Steve Reich, Composer, Tape, MainArtist

© 2005 Nonesuch Records Manufactured & Marketed by Rhino Entertainment ℗ 1987 Nonesuch Records

5
It's Gonna Rain, Pt. II (1965)
Steve Reich
00:09:46

Steve Reich, Composer, Tape, MainArtist

© 2005 Nonesuch Records Manufactured & Marketed by Rhino Entertainment ℗ 1987 Nonesuch Records

Descriptif de l'album

These historical recordings were difficult to find (usually on out of print compilations) for a long time, so it's gratifying to have them readily available in one place. The two important tape pieces here from the mid-'60s, "Come Out" and "It's Gonna Rain," have their sound sources originating in police brutality and apocalyptic evangelism. Reich takes his sources and turns them into two short tape loops repeated rapidly as they gradually go out of synch with each other -- what's revealed are the intricacies of the human voice. "Come Out" takes the voice fragment and turns it into a hall-of-mirror set of voices over shuffling beat and wah-wah that are actually a by-product of subtleties of the voice and almost unrecognizable as the original vocal sample. It becomes a scary psychedelic funk piece that Funkadelic or Can would have been proud of. "It's Gonna Rain" is similarly looped and phased as the preacher's admonition is transformed, moving in and out of synch as the piece progresses with the second part of the piece especially full of fierce, terrifying swirls of noise. After taking musique concrete to another level, Reich decided to try to make similar strides with instrumental music. The two other pieces here, "Piano Phase" and "Clapping Music," represent this new direction in his work. Re-recorded here in 1986 and 1987, their intricate, layered patterns should be familiar to fans of another one of Reich's masterpieces, "Music for 18 Musicians." Early Works is a must-have introduction for anyone interested in the roots of minimalist music.
© TiVo

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