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LANG: Are You Experienced? / Under Orpheus / ADAMS: Grand Pianola Music

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LANG: Are You Experienced? / Under Orpheus / ADAMS: Grand Pianola Music album cover
01
Short Ride in a Fast Machine (arr. for concert band)
4:23
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02
Are You Experienced?: Spoken Introduction —
0:26
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03
Are You Experienced?: On Being Hit on the Head —
2:37
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04
Are You Experienced?: Dance —
5:58
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05
Are You Experienced?: On Being Hit on the Head [reprise] —
1:03
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06
Are You Experienced?: On Hearing the Voice of God —
2:52
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07
Are You Experienced?: Drop —
6:55
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08
Are You Experienced?: On Hearing the Siren's Songs
2:58
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09
Under Orpheus: I. Aria: Disembodied, singing
Artist: Ellen Corver
9:57
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10
Under Orpheus: II. Chorale
Artist: Ellen Corver
6:26
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11
Grand Pianola Music: Part I —
Artist: Kym Amps
14:47
 
12
Grand Pianola Music: Slow
Artist: Kym Amps
8:13
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13
Grand Pianola Music: Part II: On the Dominant Divide
Artist: Kym Amps
8:39
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Album Information
EDITOR'S PICK

Total Tracks: 13   Total Length: 75:14

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Wondering Sound

Review 1

John Schaefer

Contributor

John Schaefer is the host of WNYC’s innovative music/talk show Soundcheck, which features live performances and interviews with a variety of guests. Schaefer ha...more »

04.22.11
David Lang, LANG: Are You Experienced? / Under Orpheus / ADAMS: Grand Pianola Music
Label: Chandos

The Netherlands Wind Ensemble has built its reputation on two very sturdy pillars: one is new music, the other is early music (in fact, they've done recordings that mix both). Here, under the direction of American percussionist and conductor Stephen Mosko, the ensemble produces a truly orchestral sound, aided and abetted by occasional voices and piano. The program is an all-American one, featuring two of Pulitzer Prize-winner John Adams'most high-octane works, and two very different… read more »

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eMusic Features

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Classical Music’s Return to Quiet

By Justin Davidson, Contributor

You could chart a rough history of Western music simply as a rising line of volume. Spaces expanded from chamber to stadium, audiences grew in step, instruments acquired new power, aided by amplification, until pop concerts and new symphonies shared an ambition to overpower eardrums en masse. It's always the greatest noise that gets the most attention: the ffff horns and screaming orchestral paroxysms. But you could follow another, even more extreme course through the… more »