Amerikietis Raymondas Scottas (1908-1994) pradžioje garsėjo kaip džiazo muzikantas ir populiarių dainų autorius, tačiau vėliau palinko į technikos išradimus. Jo sukonstruotus muzikos aparatus galima laikyti savotiškais paleokompiuteriais ir paleosintezatoriais, su kuriais kuriama elektroninė muzika tapo reklamos industrijos standartais.Laidos autoriai Mindaugas Urbaitis ir Šarūnas Nakas.
From Bugs Bunny to Motown to Moog synthesizers, Raymond Scott was a 20th century music innovator who got his weirdo compositions into American living rooms. A playlist of this and other songs relevant to the episode can be found here: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/6DJg4CFkgVdwmk2nhaFadE?si=553b149e4ec84002
Raymond Scott y la música electrónica - FlashBacks de El Abrazo del Oso
El Abrazo del Oso Podcast
Hace más de diez años, en El Abrazo del Oso, hablamos Raymond Scott, un extravagante personaje que protagonizó los antecedentes de la música electrónica. Un FlashBack de El Abrazo del Oso en el que os contamos, precisamente con mucha música, y con guion de Pedro José Pérez, quién fue este curioso personaje. Os dejamos con su historia y os adelantamos el tema del programa del próximo domingo. Si te gusta el Abrazo del Oso y quieres acceder a más contenidos extra, puedes ayudarnos pinchando en el botón 'apoyar' aquí en iVoox. O pásate por www.patreon.com/elabrazodeloso ¡GRACIAS! Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
In this Podcast Extra of "The Big Band and Swing Podcast" we celebrate the birthday of one of the most creative and unique bandleaders of the Big Band Era - Raymond Scott. Raymond was born on September 10, 1908 in Brooklyn, New York. * All music in this podcast are Creative Commons. Artists are credited within the podcast.
EYS 4: Sufjan is a Furry ("For Raymond Scott" and "Kill")
Enjoy Your Sufjan
Episode 4 is out, and it's the longest one yet! We discuss two of the least known Sufjan songs, firstly, we talk about the 36-second long interlude from 2020's Aporia, "For Raymond Scott" and go into WAAAAAAAAAAAY too much detail about the song, trying to find a meaning in a 30 second long song that's just beeps and boops. We then discuss "Kill" from 1999's A Sun Came, and we get to hear some interesting takes on the song, from sad and depressing, to happy, to somewhere in the middle. Rivers calls out Sufjan's obsession with horses on the album, and Toby concludes that Sufjan is a furry in what is probably the lowpoint of the podcast so far. Hooray! Kill! Raymond Scott! Furries! Horses! Murder! That and more in this episode of Enjoy Your Sufjan!
CITR’s 24 Hours of Radio Art in a snack sized format. Dark Ambient. Drone. Field Recordings. Noise. Sound Art. Or something.Monday morning’s show features OF1000FACES, RAYMOND SCOTT BIG BAND, APPARAT.Starting at 11 AM Pacific on CITR FM 101.9, streaming at PLAYER.CITR.CA
At the height of his fame as a jazz composer and band leader in the late 1930s, Raymond Scott was billed as ‘America’s Foremost Composer of Modern Music’. Jazz legend Art Blakey confessed that his music ‘scared the hell out of me’. Electrical engineer, inventor, composer and musician Raymond Scott became adept at creating music that demonstrated a unique commercial appeal. He wrote for Broadway and Hollywood, he appeared weekly on national radio, his ‘novelty jazz’ tunes were licensed to Warner Bros for use in their Looney Tunes cartoons. The financial success this brought enabled Scott in the 1950s to build one of the first commercial electronic music studios in America, stocked with musical devices he himself had invented, designed and built - the Clavivox, the Circle Machine, the highly complex and ambitious Electronium, to name just a few.Scott focused on composing and recording jingles, spots and commercials for radio and TV, grabbing Americans “by the ears”, as he described it. His soundtracks for the likes of IBM provided the wider listening public with some of their first encounters with electronic music, conjuring up visions of a future that chimed with the times. General Motors commissioned him to provide the soundtrack to their ‘Futura’ pavilion at the 1964 New York World’s Fair; and the founder of Tamla Motown Records, Berry Gordy, later brought Scott out to California to help create the label's pop hits of the future. Scott was forever experimenting, intent on pushing his instruments and the studio he had built as far as they would go. But too exacting to produce anything quickly, too secretive to share his inventions with others, Scott was eventually overtaken by the designers of keyboard-based synthesizers and mass-produced electric instruments who quickly exploited the territory he had so creatively mapped out for himself. In 'Rewiring Raymond Scott' the writer Ken Hollings offers a personal reassessment of Scott's career and legacy. Ken talks to family members, archivists, music historians and producers, telling the story of how this brilliant eccentric, all but forgotten at the time of his death in 1994, changed the sonic landscape of the twentieth century. With thanks to the Marr Sound Archives, UMKC.Presented by Ken Hollings Produced by Dan ShepherdA Far Shoreline Production for BBC Radio 3
Analyn and Raymond Scott talk about living with and beyond Kidney Disease
On the Edge with April Mahoney
https://1in9kidneychallenge.comRaymond Scott has been living with Kidney Disease for over 20yrs. He has been on dialysis and has also had a Kidney transplant. He and his wife Analyn have now written and book and founded 1 in 9, Changing the Trajectory of Kidney Disease. Chronic Kidney Disease affects 26 million Americans. That’s 1 in every 9 adults, and most don’t even realize it. The leading causes of kidney disease are diabetes, high blood pressure, and a family history of these conditions. There are 83,000 people on the waiting list for a kidney transplant and one person dies every two hours while waiting for that kidney transplant.