Frank Zappa, Heiner Goebbels, The Norwegian Radio Orchestra & Thomas Sondergard – Perfect Strangers (2015)

Artist: Frank Zappa, Heiner Goebbels, The Norwegian Radio Orchestra & Thomas Sondergard
Title Of Album: Perfect Strangers)
Year Of Release: 2015
Label: LAWQ Classics
Genre: Classical, Avant-Garde, New Music
Quality: MP3 320 KBPS
Total Time: 69:39 min
Total Size: 157 MB

01 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- I. Sarabande , N-touch
02 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- II. Allemande , Les Ruines
03 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- III. Courante
04 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- IV. Gigue
05 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- V. Bourée , Wildcard
06 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- VI. Passacaglia
07 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- VII. Chaconne , Kantorloops
08 – Suite For Sampler And Orchestra- VIII. Menuet , L’Ingenieur
09 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- IX. Gavotte , N-touch remix
10 – Suite for Sampler and Orchestra- X
11 – The Dog Breath Variations , Uncle Meat
12 – Dupree’s Paradise
13 – The Perfect Stranger
14 – G-spot Tornado
15 – Revised Music for Low Budget Orchestra

Frank Zappa’s music crosses all boundaries, with fans in all musical camps. The recordings of his own band are legendary, but with the release of The Yellow Shark featuring Ensemble Modern, Zappa’s music became standard repertoire for symphony orchestras — or at least those that dare to accept the challenge! This is intense and demanding music, but who is better equipped for the task than the Norwegian Radio Orchestra, celebrated for the diversity of its repertoire and collaborations? The orchestra is led by former Chief Conductor Thomas Søndergård (now Principal Conductor of BBC National Orchestra of Wales). The Danish maestro is known for taking contemporary music seriously — and, yes, Zappa is contemporary music.

Heiner Goebbels is well-known as a dramatist, director, musician, and composer. The Suite for Sampler and Orchestra is from his large work “Surrogate Cities,” a fable of the modern city. It draws inspiration from Baroque music, Jewish prayer chants, and industrial noise. In the composer’s words, it is “an attempt to approach the phenomenon of the city from various sides, to tell stories of cities, expose oneself to them, observe them; it is material about metropolises that has accumulated over the course of time.”

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