University of California, San Diego
The collection contains Oliveros' original writings, compositions, correspondence and sketches. Also included are interviews, programs and reviews, teaching materials and writings about and relating to Oliveros' work., subject files, reel-to-reel audio tapes and ephemera
New York Public Library
Collection of 257 reel-to-reel tapes of Luening's works (primarily from the late 50s, 60s, and 70s), performed by various performers and groups, as well as works written by others (students and associates of Luening). Also includes recordings of various talks, lectures, and demonstrations given by Luening, and concerts given in his honor
Stanford University
The collection includes correspondence, articles, lab notebooks, musical scores, audio recordings, computer files, and other materials related to the professional work of computer music pioneer Max V. Mathews. Correspondents of note include Jean-Claude Risset and Pierre Boulez. Also included are several films by Lillian Schwartz with music by Mathews
Stanford University
IDEAMA (International Digital Electroacoustic Music Archive) was founded in 1990 to identify and preserve important and endangered compositions from the early years of electroacoustic music (works to circa 1970). The Stanford Center for Research in Music and Acoustics (CCRMA) was a co-collaborator on the project with the Zentrum für Kunst und Medientechnolgie (ZKM) in Karlsruhe, Germany. CCRMA's involvement ended in 1996 and this collection came to ARS from CCRMA. A target collection of 570 works transferred to digital format was completed in 1997. Significant composers include John Cage, Edgard Varèse, Milton Babbitt, Charles Wuorinen, Steve Reich, Max Mathews, and Tōru Takemitsu. The IDEAMA collection consists of sound recordings on CD-R transferred from original master tapes, as well as a few master open reel tapes, DATs, and audiocassettes. The IDEAMA database is represented by 95 CD-ROMs and a set of 3 1/2" computer disks. One box contains documentation related to the project, ... Read More
Northwestern University
The Noah Creshevsky Collection at the Northwestern University Music Library spans the years 1966-2005 and documents Creshevsky's compositional career. The collection consists of articles written by and about him as well as compact discs, scores, and texts of his works. The folder of press clippings includes a March 2004 review from Gramophone and an article about Creshevsky's sixtieth birthday celebration in the newsletter of the Institute for Studies in American Music. The Writings folder contains an article by Creshevsky that was published in Contemporary Music Review. In this article, Creshevsky discusses his compositional techniques and his strategies for using an "expanded sonic palette." The bulk of the collection highlights Creshevsky's music and includes 21 CDs and 10 scores. These musical materials are chiefly non-commercial
Getty Research Institute
Audio tracks produced by the Getty Research Institute for the listening station in the exhibit "SEA TAILS: a Video Collaboration.". -- The sources of the recordings are in the Getty's collections as follows: example 1 is from track 3, Side A from David Tudor, Sea Tails, 1983 (David Tudor papers, accession no. 980039, C19); example 2 is a mix from the 3 DVDs of Mollie Davies, Sea Tails [videorecording], 1983 (accession no. 2003.M.24); and example 3 is from Documentation of Sea tails video installation, Theater am Turm, Frankfurt, Germany [videorecording], 1983 October (accession no. 2004.M.5)
Yale University
The Mel Powell Papers contain sketches, manuscript scores, and published editions of Powell's musical compositions, including orchestral works, chamber music, keyboard pieces, choral music, songs, and electronic music. Powell's correspondence includes letters to and from performers, composers, publishers, musical organizations, and educational institutions. Powell's life and work are further documented by: programs; newspaper and magazine clippings; articles and addresses written by Powell; photographs; and recordings
New York University Libraries
Tara Rodgers (1973-) (also known by her stage name Analog Tara) is a Washington DC based composer, historian and critic of electronic music. She is best known as the founder of, as well as her work as an academic and voice for women in the electronic music industry. The Tara Rodgers Pink Noises Riot Grrrl Collection features music and writing produced by or collected by Tara Rodgers related to her personal practice (including critiques, articles, and audio recordings), role in academia (essays, syllabi, event flyers), work at, and interest in the feminist electronic music scene (collection of magazines and zines, audio recordings)
New York Public Library
This collection contains both commercial and non-commercial sound recordings. The majority of the recordings are of studio works. Also included in the collection are several pieces of pre-recorded music that are to accompany live performances
New York Public Library
Estancia -- Shadow of a doubt -- Novella -- Great performances (a good performance)


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