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Found 11 results

  1. This has been reissued again, this time on purple 7" vinyl, it's a really nice gatefold single, I have the previous pressing and it's well worth keeping: https://www.normanrecords.com/records/148826-delia-derbyshire-the-delian-mode?utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Thursday Update 3rd March 2020&utm_content=Thursday Update 3rd March 2020+CID_5f69d0473955747871715d095d58942a&utm_source=EmailMarketingSoftware&utm_term=Delia Derbyshire
  2. Nest issue of Electronic Sound comes with a sweet looking colored 7" of the classic Doctor Who theme: https://electronicsound.co.uk/subscribe/?utm_source=Electronic+Sound&utm_campaign=db55cf4f86-EMAIL_CAMPAIGN_2018_12_04_03_14_COPY_01&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_07c18cd97f-db55cf4f86-134845965&mc_cid=db55cf4f86&mc_eid=d860b98512
  3. "The BBC's Radiophonic Workshop, which created theme tunes and sound effects for programmes including Doctor Who and Blake's 7, is to reopen after 14 years.Composer Matthew Herbert, known for his use of "found sounds", has been appointed creative director." " Matthew Herbert will lead "seven fellow cutting-edge collaborators" in making new sounds and music.The composer is known for his experimental sound collages, which often have socio-political themes.On last year's One Pig film and album, he recorded the life of a pig from birth to its slaughter at 20 weeks, and its subsequent serving as a meal.In a live performance at 2004's London Jazz Festival, he drove a tank over a replica of a meal Nigella Lawson had cooked for Tony Blair and George Bush." http://thespace.org/items/s0000q7e http://www.bbc.co.uk...t-arts-19568120
  4. A vinyl reissue of the previously released CD that surfaced from a warehouse find forgotten since the 90s. Here, Hodgson and Vorhaus are given title credits, instead of being just a Derbyshire release. 180g Black Vinyl Printed Inner Sleeve Foil Blocked Outer Sleeve https://silvascreenmusic.greedbag.com/buy/electronic-derbyshirehodgsonvorh/
  5. Vinyl is pricey. Bleep: The Radiophonic Workshop unveil the haunted electronics of their Burials In Several Earths for the newly minted Room 13 imprint. Composed of five long-form compositions of nighttime electronics and swelling industrial drones that pull influence from the work of Brian Eno, David Cain, Sarah Davachi & Coil. With each track reaching out to the twenty-minute mark, the Radiophonic Workshop exorcise their demons with each track haunted by feelings of dismay. Each piece moves within a framework of bubbling under ambience that slowly seeps to the surface with a dread filled catharsis. Moving from zonal drone and death-dub to more traditional areas of neo-classical composition, each piece is shunted forward with a strong astral techno motion. Taking inspiration from Francis Bacon’s incomplete 1627 literary work New Atlantis, which was used by the Radiophonic Workshop founder Daphne Oram as a manifesto for the original sound sorcery they famously produced in room 13 of the BBC Maida Vale studio complex in London. Burials In Several Earths keeps in line with the original workshops science fiction indebted experiments by spilling forth the sort of hide behind the sofa atmospherics that gave the original groups recordings so much president within our collective consciousness. With the vinyl edition of Burials In Several Earths spread across four 10"s, The Radiophonic Workshop pay homage to the 2003 Music from the BBC Radiophonic Workshop album released by Aphex Twin's Rephlex recordings. With the album encased in fittingly spellbinding artwork by Folklore Tapes head researcher David Chatton Barker, Burials In Several Earths finds The Radiophonic Workshop moving into fresh ground and unexplored territories, and while the studio techniques have been updated, the legendary sounds on which the group was founded, while their past influence taps at the window. https://bleep.com/release/81940-the-radiophonic-workshop-burials-in-several-earths
  6. Really liking this, has a very Vangelis vibe to parts of it. Cover by David Chatton Barker. https://bleep.com/release/85986-the-radiophonic-workshop-everything-you-can-imagine-is-real
  7. Something for those with with a musical taste for the arcane and esoteric. Jonny Trunk's ability to dig out the rarest dusty reels and DATs from the archives, basements and attics of the Radiophonic workshop's various entourage has turned up possibly his most unbelievable find yet. Delia Derbyshire and Elsa Stansfield's original electronic soundtrack to the avant-garde film Circle of Light: The Photography of Pamela Bone, directed by Anthony Roland. Circle of Light was premiered in 1972 and within three months was selected to represent Great Britain in the Art Film class at the Cork International Festival where it won first prize. Surprisingly for a film held in high regard, the nocturnal drones that Delia and Elsa produced to soundtrack it has never been commercially released before on vinyl. Believed to be Delia's longest surviving work, elements of her more esoteric workshop material bleed into the two compositions, Blue Veils & Golden Sand spectral tape loops glow in the midst and unravel a sinister edge to the soundtrack, while the second side's birds chirping casts a dreamlike haze that's both sedating and disorientating in the best way possible. Described by Chris Watson as "quite simply one of the best records I have ever heard..." and despite being over forty years old, the music really stands up and sounds incredibly current, the closest comparison we could offer would be if La Jetée starred Peter Capaldi as its main protagonist and was scored by PYE Corner Audio. Imagine that and you are half way there. https://bleep.com/release/74453-delia-derbyshire-and-elsa-stansfield-circle-of-light-original-electronic-soundtrack-recording
  8. http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b01lsyjg
  9. http://thehauntologi...david-cain.html http://boomkat.com/c...-drama-workshop [youtubehd]tGTCCTPSI30&feature=related[/youtubehd]
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