Percussion. New release of a historically significant recording made in 1968 by a band known as Time, eventually reformed as Think Dog!, started in 1967 by composers, Lynn David Newton, Tom McFaul, and David Rosenboom, later joined by plucked-string musician, Richard Stanley, to explore avant garde rock and experimental sound worlds, Shadoks, 054 (both LP and CD), Germany, 2003.
"There are two basic principles of musical structure I rely on. The first is expressed by the force of attraction, (gravity, love, concentration, creation), and the second lies in the idea of repetition, (materialization, duration). My mindfulness of this constitutes the only score. I find I must wait before the beginning of each performance until I am surprised by the first sound I make and the fact that it is made. Then, I feel ready to proceed."
Leonardo Electronic Almanac, 11, 7. (Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.)
Re–workings of the 1974–75 viola da gamba score, titled The Seduction of Sapientia, to produce versions for several other stringed instruments, including solo violin, solo viola, solo cello, and violin duet, in process.
[SCORE AVAILABLE FOR DOWNLOAD] For solo or multiple trumpets, a score in four large, circular panels comprising musical configuration spaces, each with musical materials that may be ordered in a variety of ways to create the individual time-space realizations of particular performances, includes extended techniques, proportional tuning and time structures, and characteristic, virtuosic trumpet materials; the four parts employ Bb trumpet, Bb cornet, trumpet, or flugelhorn, Bb piccolo trumpet, and C trumpet respectively; written originally for trumpet virtuoso, Daniel Rosenboom.
Interview for French television, Paris and Los Angeles, CA.
Leonardo Music Journal, 12, 73–78.
Interview for British radio, recorded in Paris, France.
Interview by S. Bekwith in York, the founding generation, 1970–2000. (Toronto: Department of Music, Faculty of Fine Arts, York University), 69-78.
Interview and demonstration of Four Lines performance excerpts produced for Italian educational television at Venice International University and Venice Conservatory of Music Benedetto Marcello, Venice, Italy.
In Zorn, J. (Ed.). Arcana: Musicians on Music, (New York: Hips Road and Granary Books), 203-232.
New Music LA. January–February. (Los Angeles: American Composers Forum, Los Angeles Chapter.)
Scores arranged for four different instrumentations with instruments specified by range: 1) two high and two low instruments, 2) two high instruments, 3) two pianos or other keyboards covering the piano range and 4) four trumpets; score may also be played by multiples of four instruments—for example, twelve trumpets—with parts doubled or distributed and arranged in space; parts are played in loose synchrony with electronic tracks provided on a CD; solo improvisations may be inserted at various points in the score.