Nothing and Everything - The Influence of Buddhism on the American Avant Garde: 1942 - 1962

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Emil Nolde. As I sat listening, I mused in my music publisher mode about how ostensibly complicated the performance rights are for this piece, but, in the end, actually quite simple. Either way the result is all Cage.


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If his name is on the program, it's a Cage composition. Pinning down the exact date was a bit difficult. I was hoping to see him at a concert given during the exhibition and have him autograph it. He was there. I asked him for an autograph, and he asked me if I wanted a single or a double.

Ellen Pearlman

I said I know what a single is so give me a double, and he proceeded to give me a sort of double exposure autograph. The version has become a classic. Interest in this work still continues to grow almost 60 years after its premiere. In response to a query from a potential presenter in Europe, who wanted to know whether or not we wanted to send someone from either the John Cage Trust or C. In music, not just Cage, but all music, there is no quality control.

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We just send it out, and what happens, happens. Best, Gene" Submitted by Laura Kuhn. According to Suzanna Tamminen, editor-in-chief of Wesleyan University Press, Silence is now the first publication by John Cage available in an epdf format at online e-booksellers!

Look for it at Powells and Borders. The very first copy was purchased on March 2, , at p. I like to think that John Cage would be amazed. Cage produced Renga With Apartment House , an amazing, underperformed masterpiece of the 20th century, as a musicircus, with 44 Harmonies as one of its components. Cage devised the compositional technique of "subtraction" for the 44 Harmonies by applying chance operations to works by such 18th-century New England Congregationalists as William Billings, Jacob French, and Andrew Law.

Essentially, he took 4-part compositions by them and removed notes at chance-determined intervals. The resulting works, as Cage described them, retained the flavor of the originals, but were transformed, since "the cadences and everything disappeared. I'm happy to report that the Peters edition is off press and now available for sale. This insightful interpretation of a very beautiful piece is a welcome addition to Cage's substantial body of works for string quartet.

Cage was so impressed that he went on to complete Book II, which had been stalled for years. Cage's admiration of the violinist was clear: he once said of Arditti that when he plays, "the impossible is not impossible. Years ago, British musicologist Peter Dickinson, editor of the beautiful compilation entitled CageTalk: Dialogues With and About John Cage University of Rochester Press, , suggested to Gramophone that the best review they could give to any new recording of Cage's 4'33" would be a blank page.

Well, they did it! Does Peter Dickinson get a by-line? He does, and a check!

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