Tag: Tangerine Dream

Cluster’s Dieter Moebius Unplugs – R.I.P.

Dieter Moebius was a founding member of influential German bands Cluster and Harmonia, creating a sound that was known as Krautrock and collaborating with Brian Eno. Moebius died on July 20 at the age of 71. We go back to an interview with Moebius and bandmate Hans-Joachim Roedelius from 1996.

The Best of 2015…So Far

Robert Rich-Filaments

We pick the Best Echoes CDs of the Year at the halfway point. John Diliberto then runs them down from #25 to number 1. It begins with a band we’ve never heard of before and ends with an Icon of Echoes. We’ll hear from artists who put out signature releases, others reaching for ambitious highs and still others reflecting on very long careers.

Echoes May CD of the Month: Steve Roach Skeleton Keys

Steve Roach 2015

“We shall not cease from exploration, and the end of all our exploring will be to arrive where we started and know the place for the first time.” T.S. Elliott Hear Steve Roach talk about Skeleton Keys tonight on Echoes. As Steve Roach’s Skeleton Keys opens, with a reverse sequencer pattern fading-in as if going…

Wordless Echoes – Tangerine Dreaming

A six-hour soundscape inspired by the music of Tangerine Dream. It includes music from Tangerine Dream’s album Supernormal, the Echoes CD of the Month for April 2015. You’ll also hear classic T-Dream, excerpts from solo albums of band members, and music from artists inspired by Tangerine Dream.

Remembering Edgar Froese in Echoes Podcast

https://media.blubrry.com/echoespodcast/p/echoes.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/02/EchoesPodcast-EdgarFroese-TangerineDream.m4aPodcast: Play in new window | DownloadSubscribe: RSSWe Remember Edgar Froese in Echoes Podcast Listen to the interview below or download the podcast from iTunes I first heard Tangerine Dream in 1974. It was the album Phaedra, and it was unlike anything I had ever heard before: no vocals, no songs, rhythms that throbbed like galactic rubber bands,…

The Dream is Over: Edgar Froese R.I.P.

Hear our tribute to Edgar Froese tonight on Echoes. I first heard Tangerine Dream in 1974. It was the album Phaedra, and it was unlike anything I had ever heard before: no vocals, no songs, rhythms that throbbed like galactic rubber bands, textures that swirled, and sounds that were completely unfamiliar. My music world was forever changed. Now…