] [Thread Prev
Re: Livelooping with a band..amazing!
hmmm... it was original the first time he did it... but now he's done
it too many times... too many copycats... agreed... but, the fact
stands that he invented a ton of techniques on the guitar that a lot
of people learned from. Maybe he's finished innovating but that's no
reason to put him in a museum. He's still alive for god's sakes...
aren't museums for dead things?
On Jul 26, 2009, at 6:29 PM, Krispen Hartung wrote:
> Well, I thought I was going to sneak in and get out, but apparently,
> the LD blackhole has me hooked again! :) Here we go again. :)
> Of cource, what I said is odd. Some wouldn't expect otherwise. It
> was partly in jest. I'd say the same thing about traditional jazz,
> country, or any past genre. The thing is, you can probabl find
> this style of music and other prior genres in museums of music,
> mainly because, well....it's history. There is nothing wrong with
> that. I appreciate it and think people should still play it. I even
> play it once in a while. I think it needs to be preserved, so that
> people can see history in action in the current times. Is it novel,
> innovative and earth breaking? No. But that is another matter and
> discussion all together. I think people should continue to play
> music like this, in the same way I think people should study history
> and learned what has been done before.
> ----- Original Message -----
> On Sun, Jul 26, 2009 at 10:54 AM, Krispen
> Hartung<firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>> They all appear
>> to be great musicians, but perhaps the music should be in a museum?
>> are great curators. :)
> That just strikes me as an incredibly odd thing to say about music and
> the musicians playing it. Put the music in a museum? I didn't know
> this stuff had a sell by date (some recording techniques, sure). I
> guess in that case most blues, jazz, classical and so on should be put
> away to leave room for the fresh music of today.
> My appreciation of music is always changing, what sounds boring one
> day can inspire me the next. What I loved yesterday can seem dull and
> lifeless a few days later, only to come back full on the next year.
> Anyhow, that just seemed like an odd perspective to me.
> The worst part of that show to me is the editing (hey let's try to
> make it as frenetic as possible).
> Till now you seriously considered yourself to be the body and to
> have a
> form. That is the primal ignorance which is the root cause of all
> - Ramana Maharshi (1879-1950)
> Sound and Vision: http://www.minds-eye.org NEW SITE 3/01/09
new live recordings, always