|r-n 65||Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto||Insen (CD, Album, Dig)||Raster-Noton||r-n 65||Germany||2005|
|R-N 65||Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto||Insen (CD, Album, RP, Dig)||Raster-Noton||R-N 65||Germany||2010|
|R-N 65||Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto||Insen (LP)||Raster-Noton||R-N 65||Germany||2005|
|asp 2029, r-n 65||Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto||Insen (CD, Album, RE, Dig)||Asphodel, Raster-Noton||asp 2029, r-n 65||US||2005|
It was released on 20 March 2005 via Raster-Noton label. The album's core sound is a blend of Sakamoto's impressionist piano melodies and Nicolai's digitally processed beats and sounds
Complete your Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto collection. asp 2029, r-n 65. Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto. Insen (CD, Album, RE, Dig). Asphodel, Raster-Noton. US. 2005. R-N 65.
Complete your Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto collection. referencing Summvs, CD, Album, Dig, r-n 132. The only other greatest collaboration between Ryuichi Sakamoto and his contemporary electronic musicians besides Christian Fennesz (and as I have recently witnessed live, Taylor Deupree), is his ongoing critically acclaimed work with Alva Noto. The duo first got together in 2002 for their worldwide lauded Vrioon release. Three years later Insen fluttered the modern classical and minimal glitch scenes alike, only to be followed up with Ensemble Modern collaboration on utp in 2008
Alva Noto + Ryuichi Sakamoto(坂本龍一) is a collaboration project between the German minimal artist Carsten Nicolai and the famous Japanese musician Ryuichi Sakamoto. Alva Noto processes the sounds from Sakamoto's piano, creating a mixture of solo piano and glitchy micro electronic sounds.
Ryuichi Sakamoto and Alva Noto have announced a new joint album. Glass is a 45-minute long improvised live recording that draws its name from its recording location: architect Philip Johnson’s historic Glass House in Connecticut. Sakamoto and Noto experimented with a keyboard, mixers, singing glass bowls, crotales, and the architecture of the building to craft the album, with contact microphones used to capture the sound of various weighted gong mallets with rubber heads that were gently but firmly dragged along the surface of the glass