Streams

New Releases, Dec. 2012 Special Podcast

Friday, January 18, 2013

WNYC

For this New Sounds, John Schaefer sifts through the avalanche of CDs (and digital offerings) piled up in his office to find a sampling of new releases worthy of showcasing in tonight's New Sounds program.  Also, he'll look back at some of the things that came out during 2012 that might have gone unnoticed on the chaos that is his desk, and ahead to some of the things that 2013 holds.  Listen to inventive voice-based music from Holly Herndon, some hypnotic plucked strings from Ljova, and some Zimbabwean music by way of Scandinavia in a collaborative project called Monoswezi.

PROGRAM #3413, New Releases, Dec. 2012 (First aired on 1/1/2013)                                       

ARTIST(S)

RECORDING

CUT(S)

SOURCE

Holly Herndon

Movement

Dilato [6:24]

Cat #: RVNGNL15
igetrvng.com

Emanuele de Raymondi , feat. Oguz Buyukberber, clarinet

Buyukberber Variations

BV 5 [2:10]

ZKCD057 / ZKLP017
www.zerokilledmusic.com

Ljova

Melting River

Album Leaf [4:58]

ljova.bandcamp.com

Matthias Bossi & Carla Kihlstedt

Rabbit Rabbit Radio

In the Dead of Night [3:40]

rabbitrabbitradio.com

Mecca Bodega

Raise the Tent

A Bristlecone Pine [4:50]

www.meccabodega.com

Habib Koité & Eric Bibb

Brothers in Bamako

Foro Bana [5:25]

Stony Plain - #SPCD 1362
www.stonyplainrecords.com

Nuru Kane

Exile

Afrika [3:36]

TUG1068
www.worldmusic.net
Due out Feb 25, 2013

Monoswezi

the Village

Hondo [6:29]

TUG1063
www.worldmusic.net
Due out Jan. 28, 2013

Tags:

More in:

The Morning Brief

Enter your email address and we’ll send you our top 5 stories every day, plus breaking news and weather.

Leave a Comment

Email addresses are required but never displayed.

Sponsored

About New Sounds Podcasts

The most cutting-edge, worldly-wise music show on the airwaves returns with nearly bi-weekly installments available for download.  For more than three decades, host John Schaefer has been exploring more genres of music than you knew existed.  A truly compelling hour of radio, and now you can tune in wherever you are, whenever you want. As if you weren’t dependent enough on your MP3 player…

Supported by