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The Wire, Issue 373 (March 2015)

Carter Tutti
Throbbing Gristle’s such a lot enduring partnership is retrofitting its earliest recordings for the post-Industrial period. by way of David Keenan

Cecil McBee
The veteran jazz bassist outlines the liberty ideas underpinning his paintings with Alice Coltrane, Pharoah Sanders and the Strata-East label. through Phil Freeman

Steve Coleman
The manhattan saxophonist’s continuously not easy compositions are becoming their due, with a number of awards and an bold new album. by way of Howard Mandel

Invisible Jukebox Sleaford Mods
The Nottingham duo paintings their means throughout the Wire’s secret list choice. confirmed through Derek Walmsley

Sex And Broadcasting
A new movie is going backstage at New Jersey’s WFMU. via Abi Bliss

The Gil Evans Project
Composer Ryan Truesdell finds Gil Evans’s misplaced ratings. by way of Larry Jaffee

Sacred Tapes
Reeling within the Salford underground. by way of Jennifer Lucy Allan

The London manufacturer is going looking for proto-sounds. via Maya Kalev

Global Ear Mexico City
Young sound artists are taking themselves out of the image. through Julio Lorea

On Screen
New motion pictures and DVDs: the Sensory Ethnography Lab’s Manakamana and a portrait of Lary 7

Print Run
New song books: A historical past of recent York hardcore, Garrison Fewell’s interviews with improvisors and more

On Site
Recent exhibitions: William S Burroughs: are you able to All listen Me? in London

On Location
Recent gala's, gigs and golf equipment: Inga Copeland, HCMF, overseas secret, a Charlie Haden tribute and more

The internal Sleeve
Alvin Curran on his Canti E Vedute Del Giardino Magnetico and Fiori Chiari, Fiori Oscuri

A storming Peter Brötzmann set blows novelist Alan Warner away

Soundcheck A–Z

Africa Express
Marc Almond
Aphex Twin
James Blackshaw
The Blind Shake
Peter Brötzmann/Keiji Haino/Jim O’Rourke
Michael Chapman
Sabisha Friedberg with Peter Edwards
Future Brown
Steve Gunn And The Black Twig Pickers
Hanoi Masters
Jojo Hiroshige
Jam City
Jarboe & Helen Money
Mordant Music
New Vocabulary
Joanne Robertson
Schneider Kacirek
Sherwood & Pinch
Hideaki Shimada
Shit And Shine
The Silence
Ishmael Wadada Leo Smith & John Tilbury
Rob Smith
Various beginning Gate
Sergei Tcherepnin
André Vida
Ryley Walker

David Borden
William S Burroughs
Eyeless In Gaza
The Go-Betweens
Joe McPhee
Elsa Marie Pade
Popol Vuh
Jordan De l. a. Sierra
Soft Machine
Spontaneous track Ensemble
Sun Ra And His Astro-Infinity Arkestra
Various a far off Invitation: highway & Ceremonial Recordings From Burma, Cambodia, India, Indonesia, Malaysia And Thailand
Various Charred Remains
Various people track Of The Sahel Vol 1: Niger
Various The vacationing Archive: people track From Bengal: box Recordings From Bangladesh, India And The Bengali Diaspora
Vox Populi!
Yabby You
Dennis younger

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Additional info for The Wire, Issue 373 (March 2015)

Sample text

It is the African  This interview was conducted in French. indb 19 9/28/06 10:45:06 AM 20 G l o b a l Mi n s t r e l s woman who is tired in the society; it is she who is responsible for the house, the children, everything, but if that woman wants to speak in the society, she is not listened to. ” As a musical activist, Sangaré has become particularly associated with the crusade against polygamy. “I am not trying to change the society as a whole,” she says. “But I do not like injustice, so I do not like that men marry whenever, marry up to four wives, and the women suffer.

I used to take my guitar to the high jump pit, and before I do my high jump I would play the guitar, to stimulate myself. I would look at the crossbar, and I would bring it down with my eyes, and when I’d see it down, I’d take off. My style was the western roll: I would jump and roll over with an angle parallel it to the bar, and land with one leg, two hands, and one leg up in the air. I’d be bouncing, and until they stop applauding I wouldn’t get up. ” Back home, Uwaifo organized his brothers and sisters into a musical group that he named the Uwaifo Quartet, and as his parents got used to the idea, they began making recordings for Nigerian radio.

I say, the word blues means nothing to me. I do not know blues, I know the African tradition. The music that you call blues, I can call by its proper name. I can call it agnani, I can call it djaba. I can call it amandrai or amakari, the music played on the indigenous guitar, the one-string, or the three-string. I can also call it kakamba. There are many names for this legendary art. “The first time I heard John Lee Hooker’s music, I recognized it immediately. ’ Because these are not Western tunes.

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