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Klavierstück XI: Nr. 7 by Karlherinz Stockhausen
M25.S763 no.11  Check Availability
Image:Klavierstück-XI-Nr.jpg From the publisher:
Experimental Music: Cage and Beyond by Michael Nyman
ML197 .N96 1999  Check Availability
Image:Experimental-Music-Cage-and-Beyond.jpg From the publisher:
Michael Nyman's book is a first-hand account of experimental music from 1950 to 1970. First published in 1974, it has remained the classic text on a significant form of music making and composing that developed alongside, and partly in opposition to, the postwar modernist tradition of composers such as Boulez, Berio, or Stockhausen. Nyman's book traces the revolutionary attitudes that were developed toward concepts of time, space, sound, and composer/performer responsibility.
More about this book: Googlebooksearch2.jpg



4'33": For any Instrument or Combination of Instruments by John Cage
M1470 .C24 F68 1960  Check Availability
Image:4-33.jpg From the publisher:
Berklee Contemporary Symphony Orchestra : Fall Concert Program directed by Francisco Noya
DVD 3696  Check Availability
Image:No_cover_image_available-CD.jpg From the publisher:



In C by Terry Riley
M1470.R55 I63  Check Availability
Image:In-C-score.jpg From the publisher:
Unquestionably the founding work of minimalism in musical composition, Terry Riley's In C (1964) challenges the standards of imagination, intellect, and musical ingenuity to which "classical" music is held. Only one page of score in length, it contains neither specified instrumentation nor parts. Its fifty-three motives are compact, presented without any counterpoint or evident form. The composer gave only spare instructions and no tempo. And he assigned the work a title that's laconic in the extreme.
More about this book: Googlebooksearch2.jpg


In C: 25th anniversary concert by Terry Riley
Reserve CD 1802  Check Availability
Image:In-C-25th-anniversary.jpg From the publisher:
Unquestionably the founding work of minimalism in musical composition, Terry Riley's In C (1964) challenges the standards of imagination, intellect, and musical ingenuity to which "classical" music is held. Only one page of score in length, it contains neither specified instrumentation nor parts. Its fifty-three motives are compact, presented without any counterpoint or evident form. The composer gave only spare instructions and no tempo. And he assigned the work a title that's laconic in the extreme.
More about this album: AllMusic.jpg