Parmegiani* ‎– De Natura Sonorum

Label:
INA-GRM ‎– INA C 3001, M10 ‎– 275 762
Format:
CD, Reissue
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

Première Série 28:03
1 Incidences / Résonances 4:00
2 Accidents / Harmoniques 4:46
3 Géologie Sonore 4:34
4 Dynamique De La Résonance 2:53
5 Étude Élastique 6:42
6 Conjugaison Du Timbre 5:05
Deuxième Série 24:49
7 Incidences / Battements 1:43
8 Natures Éphémères 4:08
9 Matières Induites 3:44
10 Ondes Croisées 2:01
11 Pleins Et Déliés 4:39
12 Points Contre Champs 8:31

Companies, etc.

  • Copyright (c)INA
  • Phonographic Copyright (p)INA
  • Made BySNA

Credits

Notes

INA © ℗ 1990-2001.
Made in France by SNA.
Originally issued as AM 714.01.

Dynamique de la résonance & Incidences / Battements are previously unreleased.

First premiered June 3, 1975 at Salle Wagram (Paris, France) using the Acousmonium broadcasting system developped by Groupe de recherches musicales (GRM).

Liner notes in French, English & German.

Total playing time: 53'02".

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Text): 3 597492 757620
  • Barcode (String): 3597492757620
  • Rights Society: SACEM SDRM SACD SGDL
  • Other (SPARS Code): ADD
  • Matrix / Runout: [SNA logo] 1 / INA C 3001 04220203 [SNA logo]
  • Mastering SID Code: IFPI L598
  • Mould SID Code: IFPI 1A22

Other Versions (5 of 5) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
AM 714.01 Bernard Parmegiani De Natura Sonorum(LP) INA-GRM AM 714.01 France 1976 Sell This Version
REGRM 009 Bernard Parmegiani De Natura Sonorum(2xLP, RE) Recollection GRM, Editions Mego REGRM 009 Austria 2013 Sell This Version
4714 01 Bernard Parmegiani De Natura Sonorum(Cass, Chr) INA-GRM 4714 01 France 1984 Sell This Version
INA C 3001 Parmegiani* De Natura Sonorum(CD, Album, RE) INA-GRM INA C 3001 France 1990 Sell This Version
INA C 3001 Parmegiani* De Natura Sonorum(CD, Album, RE) INA-GRM INA C 3001 France 1990 Sell This Version

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Kater_Murr

Kater_Murr

February 2, 2004

As the title says, these twelve pieces by Parmegiani are studies of the nature of sounds and their relations to each other. For example, the first piece confronts short and fast percussive events with longer sounds of various resonant bodies; the sixth piece mixes electronically treated sounds of woodwind instruments; the seventh piece explores the resonant capabilities of metallic objects. Although this work is more austere than later works like La création du monde, it might be a good introduction to Parmegiani's so varied and fascinating oeuvre.