This is the second part of a two-part post about the destructive capabilities of sound and sound design. Specifically, these posts talk about how sound design is used during war and the factors common to these uses.
This blog post has been inspired by the documentary ‘Songs of War’ aired on Al Jazeera and is the first in a two-part post on an extreme use of sound: the use of sound in war.
Here is a montage containing various photographs of Berlin taken by a friend who asked if I would like to make some music for it.
A couple of weeks ago I posted an experiment of mine that involved making some music based on a graphical score that I made for myself. That part of the experiment ju
Unfortunately the band I formed (Lunar Rising) when I first came to London has now imploded. I learned a lot from Lunar Rising and played with some fantastic musician
This week, I wanted to plan a piece of music I'm writing for my Dreams project. Now, I'm inexperienced (although not ignorant of) traditional music notation
Charles Ives was a composer who some regard as one of the first experimental composers (in the modern sense as John Cage); it has also been claimed that he was the gre
[audio:Watching the Stars.mp3|titles=Watching the Stars]
These days, I'm not a very good music fan; I rarely go to gigs and rarely buy CDs anymore. This isn’t because I'm too poor, cant be bothered or even because I'm some