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MIYATA, RYOSUKE - In a Drainage Outlet

Format: mCDR
Label & Cat.Number: Taalem alm102
Release Year: 2014
Note: violet drones! - composer from Tokyo who stands in the tradition of poetic or nostalgic ambience with classical / instrumental influences... four beautiful "endless moments" movements, waving, caressing, suspended, but with enough droning energy.. somewhere between W. BASINSKI and TIM HECKER, to discover !
Price (incl. 19% VAT): €5.00

More Info

"ryosuke miyata is a japanese composer based in tokyo. previously known under the miche alias, he had a handful of digital releases mainly issued by japanese netreleases.
in addition to sudying the piano since he was a little boy, ryosuke miyata's influences include classical music, video-games soundtracks and healing music.
owing to his childhood years spent mainly creating and otherwise being immersed in reverie, fantasy and fiction, his music creations are steeped in themes such as daydreams come true, lasting impressions and interpretations of childhood memories.
with a signature sound that denotes a sense of nostalgia and illusion, his music creation process combines piano, guitar, bass and other traditional instruments with computer-based elements such as sound processing, sampling and field recordings.

"at a drainage outlet" is a nice collection of four sweet and delicate drone-based compositions..." [label info]


"The second release is by Ryosuke Miyata, from Tokyo. He worked Miche before and Japanese net labels as such released his music. As a young man he played the piano and these days cities as inspirations 'classical music, video-games soundtracks and healing music'. I am not sure which video games that might be but it does not translate to some dirty 8bit computer noise. But somehow the computer does play a role in this music, along with indeed the piano. There are four pieces on this release, all inhabiting the world of drone music but in all of these we hear the stretched out sounds from piano or guitars, treated with software, in combination with field recordings. A bit dark, but not as dark as some of his peers, this is all rather gentle music, staying on the 'nicer' side of drone and ambient music." [FdW/Vital Weekly]