Mark Applebaum @ CCRMA

  • October 13, 2012 · 8:00 PM
  • This location is shown only to members

THIS SATURDAY @ CCRMA - Mark Applebaum: Control Freak

8:00 PM (doors open @ 7:30 PM)

CCRMA Stage
The Knoll
660 Lomita Drive, Stanford

* FREE ADMISSION
* Open To The Public

A concert in solipsistic celebration of the composer-performer, featuring several solo performances by Mark Applebaum:

* Aphasia (for hand gestures synchronized to tape)
* Intellectual Property (for live improvising pianist contesting with player piano)
* Echolalia (22 amplified dadaist rituals)
* Mouseketier Praxis (for amplified sound-sculpture)
* Wristwatch: Geology (for tapping and rubbing stones)
* Tornado Food (a jazz piano tune)
* Skeletons in the Closet (for 8 analog synthesizers diffused spatially)
* Pre-Composition (for 8-channel tape: 10th anniversary format--voice #1 will be performed live)

The concert will last just over one hour. You will be rewarded with cake.

The CCRMA Stage is a wonderful but small venue; doors open at 7:30.


Mark Applebaum is Associate Professor of Composition and Theory at Stanford University. He received his Ph.D. in composition from the University of California at San Diego where he studied principally with Brian Ferneyhough. His solo, chamber, choral, orchestral, operatic, and electroacoustic work has been performed throughout the United States, Europe, Africa, and Asia with notable premieres at the Darmstadt summer sessions. He has received commissions from Betty Freeman, the Merce Cunningham Dance Company, the Fromm Foundation, the Paul Dresher Ensemble, the Vienna Modern Festival, Antwerp’s Champ D’Action, Festival ADEvantgarde in Munich, Zeitgeist, MANUFACTURE (Tokyo), the St. Lawrence String Quartet, the Jerome Foundation, and the American Composers Forum, among others. His music can be heard on recordings on the Innova, Tzadik, Capstone, and SEAMUS labels. Additional information is available at www.markapplebaum.com.


WHAT: Mark Applebaum: Control Freak
WHEN: Saturday, October 13, 2012 - 8pm (doors open 7:30 pm)
WHERE: CCRMA Stage,
The Knoll
660 Lomita Drive
Stanford, CA 94305

https://maps.google.com/maps?
q=660+Lomita+Dr,+Stanford,+CA&hl=en&sll=[masked],[masked]&sspn=[masked],[masked]&oq=660+Lo&hnear=660+Lomita+Dr,+Stanford,+California+94305&t=m&z=17


* FREE ADMISSION
* Open To The Public

--Parking is free at Stanford after 4pm--


----------------------------
UPCOMING CCRMA CONCERTS
----------------------------

Mari Kimura (violinist)

* Thursday, November 1, 2012, 8:00 PM, CCRMA Stage
* FREE ADMISSION

Acclaimed violinist Mari Kimura visits CCRMA with a program of interactive computer music. At the forefront of violinists who are extending the technical and expressive capabilities of the instrument, Kimura has opened up new sonic worlds for the violin. Notably, she has mastered Subharmonics, the production of pitches that sound up to an octave below the violin’s lowest string without retuning. She is also a pioneer in the field of interactive computer music and has earned international acclaim as a soloist and recitalist in both standard and contemporary repertoire.

-----

George Lewis (composer, trombonist)

* Wednesday, November 7, 8:00 PM, CCRMA Stage
* FREE ADMISSION

Composer, improvisor, performer, and interpreter George Lewis visits CCRMA to present his concert-length work Interactive Trio, for two pianos and second instrumentalist. Lewis will be joined by visiting Tinker Professor Roberto Morales on piano. George Lewis is the Edwin H. Case Professor of American Music at Columbia University. The recipient of a MacArthur Fellowship in 2002, an Alpert Award in the Arts in 1999, and fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts, Lewis’ work as composer, improvisor, performer, and interpreter explores electronic and computer music, computer-based multimedia installations, text-sound works, and notated and improvisative forms.

-----

Roberto Morales & The CCRMA Ensemble

* Saturday, December 1, 8:00 PM, Dinkelspiel Auditorium
* FREE ADMISSION

Composer, Multi-Instrumentalist and Visiting Tinker Professor Roberto Morales leads an ensemble of CCRMA improvisors and special guests all showcasing their recent work with interactive computer-based musical performance.

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