Porest/Mark Gergis (left), Felix Kubin (right)

Radio Boredcast is archived at WFMU where you can listen to all 744-hours of this online radio project that ran continuously for the Festival month. WFMU is the longest-running freeform radio station in the US. Information about the programme schedule for this day is listed below. The Radio Boredcast archive can be listened to here.

FRI 2 MARCH: 12.43AM  

NANCY O GRAHAM: SOMNILOQUY CYCLE – RED ROWBOAT
Nancy Oarneire Graham creates somniloquies, or recorded sleeptalk, by repetitively reading a short text—whether from a children's story, a work of nonfiction, or her own dreams—until she begins to fall half asleep. In the twilight state between waking and sleeping, known as the hypnagogic state, visions, half-formed thoughts, and stray words begin to interrupt those read from the page, opening a window onto this borderland.

1. ROW, ROW, ROW
Opens with a lot of goofing around, followed by a singing somniloquy using the lyrics of “Row, Row, Row Your Boat.”

2. OVER TO UNCLE BOB’S ISLAND
Until very recently, people didn’t get across on boat, so I would ferry them in my rowboat, which was called The Red Baron, which was not the name I gave it. My dad named it.
This source text is itself a somniloquy that came out of a session in which I was reading the following text excerpted from Ervin Laszlo’s A Systems View of the World: “Until very recently, contemporary western science was shaped by a mode of thinking which placed rigorous, detailed knowledge above all other considerations.”

3. THE FEROCIOUS LAND OF THE BEASTS
A dream: Ada is out in a rowboat without a life jacket heading into the big lake. It is starting to rain. Her hair is short like mine was when I first got my rowboat. I am worried about lightning. She is heading into the big lake even though I’ve called her in.

Nancy Oarneire Graham's somniloquy-based poems and prose have appeared in print and online publications, including BlazeVOX, Café Irreal, Chronogram, Eratio, Invisible City, New Verse News, Pindeldyboz, Prima Materia, Listening in Dreams (by Carol Ione), and Water Writes (edited by Larry Carr). She has performed somniloquies as part of the Deep Listening Institute's Dream Festival in Kingston, New York. Her chapbook, somniloquies, is available from Pudding House Publications. http://ngram.net/


FRI 2 MARCH: 2.00AM
 

CHARLIE: BUSY DOING NOTHING – SLOW REPETITION – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
Repetition Experimental, pop, hip-hop, comedy, and spoken-word audio pieces which use repetition as a formal device. I love a joke that repeats itself. I love a joke that repeats itself. (Charlie Lewis)

Charlie Lewis has been compiling music since he got a tape recorder at age eight, but it was not until his involvement with WFMU that he was able to foist his musical conglomerations on the public at large. He has been doing just that, both at that beacon of freeform radio and at other stations, and also for fashion shows and such, since 1996. He has played in various combos (http://bit.ly/tiWSoW), and written lots of music (http://bit.ly/tZEy2g), but has yet to outdo this work (http://bit.ly/vqiV0f).  Charlie worked in broadcast audio and in the music business for many years, but now does the more honest work of selling patent medicine. http://wfmu.org/playlists/CL
http://beingslowlynowhere.typepad.com/

PLAYLIST:
bed: Pierre Bastien - Eloj du Piqueupe - Musiques Paralloidres   
David Mahler: Cup of Coffee - The Voice of the Poet
Negativland: Piece a Pie - No Business
Armand van Helden's Sampleslaya: Hot Butter - Enter the Meatmarket
People Like Us: Sugar and Spice - Thermos Explorer
The Marx Brothers: I'm Daffy Over You - Animal Crackers
bed: Dan Moses Schreier: Exotic (short version) - Sonic Circuits IV (various artists)
Phillip Glass: Prematurely Air-Conditioned Supermarket - Einstein on the Beach
Joe McGinty & the Brooklyn Organ Synthesizer Orchestra: Tubular Bells, end section
R. Stevie Moore: Everyone, But Everyone - The Future Is Worse Than the Past
Bruce Nauman: Pete and Repeat; Dark and Stormy Night - Raw Materials
Space Ghost Coast to Coast: Brak and Zorak: The Song That Doesn't End - Musical Bar-B-Que
Peter & Lou Berryman: Sing It Again - No Relation
Tenniscoats: Telen Pa Wu - Songs for Nao (various artists)
bed: Pierre Bastien - Eloj du Piqueupe
Asa-Chang & Junray: untitled Japanese counting song - Tsu Gi Ne Pu


FRI 2 MARCH: 3.30AM

RADIO BOREDCAST PRESENTS: BELLS, BOWLS, GONGS AND GAMELAN
Throughout the month, Radio Boredcast is making selections of themed music that fit the As Slow As Possible subject, either in an obvious or more ethereal way. Bells, Bowls, Gongs and Gamelan is a collection of just that - but from west and east and across genres and time zones.


FRI 2 MARCH: 4.27AM
 

NANCY O GRAHAM: SOMNILOQUY CYCLE – DIFFERENT KINDS OF MARKS
Nancy Oarneire Graham creates somniloquies, or recorded sleeptalk, by repetitively reading a short text—whether from a children's story, a work of nonfiction, or her own dreams—until she begins to fall half asleep. In the twilight state between waking and sleeping, known as the hypnagogic state, visions, half-formed thoughts, and stray words begin to interrupt those read from the page, opening a window onto this borderland.

1. COMMA

And what does a comma do, a comma does nothing but make easy a thing that if you like it enough is easy enough without the comma. A long complicated sentence should force itself upon you, make you know yourself knowing it and the comma, well at the most a comma is a poor period that it lets you stop and take a breath but if you want to take a breath you ought to know yourself that you want to take a breath.
—Gertrude Stein, “Poetry and Grammar”

2. FETTERS

Stories are just words. And words are just letters. And letters are just different kinds of marks.
—Crockett Johnson, Magic Beach

3. DUCK TO AVOID BEING CHOPPED

So long as the words keep coming nothing will have changed, there are the old words out again. Utter, there’s nothing else, utter, void yourself of them, here as always, nothing else. But they are failing, true, that’s the change, they are failing, that’s bad, bad.
—Samuel Beckett, “Texts for Nothing 2”

the trees were witness
complete with joys and sorrows
seeing the immensity to measure and that heads are
only wound up once,
bristles waiting to depart or let fall to the ground
in the great limpness of sleep, perhaps dreaming
it's in heaven, alit in heaven.
—Samuel Beckett, "Texts for Nothing"

Nancy Oarneire Graham's somniloquy-based poems and prose have appeared in print and online publications, including BlazeVOX, Café Irreal, Chronogram, Eratio, Invisible City, New Verse News, Pindeldyboz, Prima Materia, Listening in Dreams (by Carol Ione), and Water Writes (edited by Larry Carr). She has performed somniloquies as part of the Deep Listening Institute's Dream Festival in Kingston, New York. Her chapbook, somniloquies, is available from Pudding House Publications. http://ngram.net/


FRI 2 MARCH: 5.44AM
 

SAMUEL BECKETT: TEXT FOR NOTHING


FRI 2 MARCH: 5.57AM

CHRIS WATSON: SUKAU PART 1 – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
Over a period of 5 days whilst in Borneo, I went out into the jungle before sunrise and set up a stereo recording system and left it running - something I never usually do. The results are really good and I have a collection of sunrise tracks in the Sukau rainforest of Sabah in Borneo over successive mornings with a range of bird and other animal sounds as well as the characteristic sounds of tropical rainforest; that is huge amounts of humidity and moisture slowly percolating down from the canopy 40m overhead. (Chris Watson)

Chris Watson is one of the world's leading recorders of wildlife and natural phenomena. In 1971 he was a founding member of the influential Sheffield-based experimental music group Cabaret Voltaire. His sound recording career began in 1981 when he joined Tyne Tees Television. Since then he has developed a particular and passionate interest in recording the wildlife sounds of animals, habitats and atmospheres from around the world. His television work includes Bill Oddie Back in the USA, Springwatch, Autumnwatch and The One Show. http://www.chriswatson.net


FRI 2 MARCH: 7.21AM

HERMANN NITSCH: SUNRISE MUSIC
Das 6-Tage-Spiel Des Orgien Mysterien Theaters: 5-Tag (2000) http://www.ubu.com/sound/nitsch.html


FRI 2 MARCH: 8.07AM

CHARLES POWNE: INDIAN SOUNDSCAPES - VARANASI
1. LAUNDRY AT SUNRISE, VARANASI 
Thwack! Thwack! and some birds.
2. EVENING CEREMONY, DASHASWAMED GHAT, VARANASI 
Lots and lots of bells. Very clichéd sounding.
3. AFTERNOON CRICKET GAME, VARANASI 
Pretty quiet stuff, interrupted by excited shouting.
4. MORE CRICKET 
5. GHATS WALK 
Mostly very quiet, but with some nice music....'
6. WALKING AROUND 
music, voices, fairly interesting.
7. SPECIAL PASSAGEWAY TOWARDS BURNING GHAT 
8. TABLA PLAYER 
Recorded outside his bedroom, through the curtain.
9. MORE LAUNDRY. 
Better than track one because it has some faint singing being played through distant loudspeakers.
10. CONTINUATION OF TRACK 10 
nice stuff, very quiet, but very nice!
11. NOTHING 
12. MORE NOTHING 
http://soleilmoon.com/


FRI 2 MARCH: 9.00AM

RADIO BOREDCAST PRESENTS: INDIAN RAGA
Throughout the month, Radio Boredcast is making selections of themed music that fit the As Slow As Possible subject, either in an obvious or more ethereal way. What I like about the raga is it is a series of notes arranged and rearranged in very methodical ways, reflective of the time of day, the season, and so on... very much in tune with the theme of Slowness in that it reflects time and repetition.

FRI 2 MARCH: 9.57AM

POREST: MOROCCO, JORDAN, SYRIA, TURKEY, LAOS, THAILAND – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
Don’t be put off by this rote and obvious title. Instead, be loosely transported from west to east – Morocco to Thailand - via sound, music and radio transmissions recorded between the years 1997 & 2010 in the aforementioned locations.

Porest – aka Mark Gergis is a composer, performer, producer and international audio/visual archivist. Under the name Porest, he has released several solo and group efforts incorporating multi-layered music, pop songs, audio collage, field recordings, and surrealistic radio dramas. Gergis was a co-founder of the experimental Bay Area music and performance collective Mono Pause (1993 -2004) and its offshoot Neung Phak, which performs inspired renditions of music from Southeast Asia.

Since 2003, with the Sublime Frequencies label, an ethnographic music and film collective out of Seattle, Washington – and more recently, with his own record label – Sham Palace, Mark has found a platform to aptly share decades of research and countless hours of archived international music, film footage and field recordings acquired during extensive travels in the Middle East, South East Asia and elsewhere. Mark has managed and produced Syrian singer Omar Souleyman and his group from Northeastern Syria since 2006. http://www.porestsound.net/home


FRI 2 MARCH: 11.31AM

ALL AVANT-GARDE ALL THE TIME: THE SOUND OF SILENCE
Samples from Craig Dworkin's UbuWeb paper “Unheard Music,” featuring John Cage, Steve Reich, Mieko Shiomi, Yves Klein, and more.

Poet Kenneth Goldsmith presents selections from UbuWeb, the learned and varietous online repository concerning concrete and sound poetry, experimental film, outsider art, and all things avant-garde. http://ubu.com


FRI 2 MARCH: 11.52AM

DJ/RUPTURE: CURIOSITY SLOWDOWN – PART 1
As DJ /rupture, Jace Clayton has released several critically acclaimed albums and mix CDs, starting with 2001′s influential & groundbreaking live mix CD, Gold Teeth Thief, which earned a 4-star review in VIBE. Clayton maintains a busy international schedule performing in clubs around the world as well as venues such as The Whitney Museum, MoMA’s PS1, The Apollo Theater, the Pitchfork Festival and Spain’s SONAR.  His recent album, Uproot, was named one of the 10 Best Albums of 2008 by Pitchfork. He maintains a blog, Mudd Up!, and hosts a weekly radio show on WFMU, which is re-broadcast on several European stations.

The Raindrops Coming Down Only Halfway - From DJ/rupture's 2010 WFMU Marathon Premium:
A Broken Consort – A Sundering Path
Kayhan Kalhor & Brooklyn Rider – Silent City
Richard A. Ingram* – Béziers
Joy Orbison – Hyph Mngo
Yannis Kyriakides & Andy Moor (2) – Haremia
Ellen Fullman – Blue Tunnel Fields
Sparklehorse & Fennesz – Goodnight Sweetheart
A Broken Consort – The River


FRI 2 MARCH: 1.07PM

DANIELA CASCELLA: 31 DAYS, SLOW AND STILL

31 DAYS READING LE PONT MIRABEAU BY GUILLAUME APOLLINAIRE AT 8.30AM – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
Le pont Mirabeau is a poem by Guillaume Apollinaire, published in his 1913 collection Alcools. In response to the theme and the structure of As Slow As Possible/Radio Boredcast, I chose to record myself reading Le pont Mirabeau at 8.30 in the morning for 31 days, anticipating and mirroring the duration of the broadcast in a different place and at a different time. 

I chose this poem because of its slow flowing against its slowing into stillness – the flow of water, time and words in the stanzas against the circularity of time in the refrain. The adjective ‘slow’ appears still in the third stanza, the same one that contains ‘love’, ‘hope’, ‘violent’. The adjective ‘still’ appears slow in the refrain, as an impossibility. In the original French poem, ‘slow’ rhymes with ‘violent’ and ‘still I stay’ with ‘hours’.

The lack of punctuation throughout the poem calls not only for a flow of words, but also for different rhythms and meanings arising out of each reading. The readings always took place in my office, sometimes as dedicated recordings, sometimes while I was preparing to go out, sometimes while I was reading the paper or checking the news online. I learned the poem by heart, so sometimes the recordings mirror my small hesitations and gaps in recalling the verses. An old phonograph recording of Apollinaire reading the poem (from the Archives de Parole, Collection Phonothèque Nationale - Bibliothèque Nationale, Paris) supported some of the readings.

Daniela Cascella is a writer and curator based in London since 2009. Her research is focused on sound and on the way it seeps into other formats, most of all text. Her most recent projects explore and employ fictional tropes in writing criticism and descriptions of sound in fiction. She has recently finished writing her third book, En abÎme: a narrative across listening, reading and writing-as-landscape, as part of her research in the MFA Art Writing at Goldsmiths College that she completed in 2011. http://www.danielacascella.com


FRI 2 MARCH: 1.09PM

PHANTOM CIRCUIT: MATMOS
Featuring an interview with Matmos and music from their gig in Birmingham, UK on 15th May 2011.  M.C. Schmidt and Drew Daniel tell us about their live set and how it relates to experiments in telepathy. http://phantomcircuit.com/2011/06/11/phantom-circuit-74/


FRI 2 MARCH: 2.09PM

FELIX KUBIN: MOTHER IN THE FRIDGE – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
A radio play without a script by Felix Kubin.

"Mother in the Fridge" is based on a phone conversation between my mother and me. I recorded this call spontaneously in order to take revenge on the many words that I am carrying around with me.

My mother loves to talk and she loves to talk in English. As I knew of the Radio Boredcast project of my friend Vicki Bennett, I suddenly decided to make this a long conversation in English with a lot of twists and little stories and some experiments with my mobile phone. I started to place the phone (=my mother) in all kinds of different sonic environments in order to test the corresponding acoustics and see what it does to the imagination of the listener. This idea led to a playfully improvised radio drama about early reflections on late memories.

Most people who take a call from my mother don't get away with a talk under 40 minutes. That's why this radio play has a duration of 40 minutes. The remaining music of the one hour show contains improvisations by Fritz Ostermayer and me while preparing for a lecture on the Austrian anarchist Herbert Müller-Guttenbrunn in November 2010. (Felix Kubin, Hamburg, December 2011).

Felix Kubin is a composer, radio-playwright, curator and media artist. He began recording and performing experimental electronic pop music at the age of 12. In the 1990s he turned to electroacoustic noise music and formed “Klangkrieg” with Tim Buhre. From 1992-1994 he co-organised artistic political interventions with the Dada-communist Party KED and the “Liedertafel Margot Honecker” singing group, whose notorious actions received wide media coverage. In 1998 Kubin started to produce Futuristic pop music and launched the independent record label “Gagarin Records”. Over the past decade he has performed at eighty international music and media arts festivals including Sonar, Club Transmediale, Mutek, ISEA, Wien Modern and Ars Electronica. Since 2001, Kubin has been writing and producing radio plays for national radio stations WDR, BR, DR, SWF and Vienna’s ORF Kunstradio. http://www.felixkubin.com


FRI 2 MARCH: 3.11PM

GWILLY EDMONDEZ: STAKEOUT – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
1 – STAKEOUT (Gwilly Edmondez – voice & sampler)
‘Stakeout’ explores the suspension of time inherent to the stakeout in the world of cops as per its depiction in crime fiction and the movies. The narrative moves between two locales: Phoenix, Arizona, in an abstraction from James Sallis’s The Killer Is Dying, and Bridgend-(Wales)-masquerading-as-New-York where Gwilly reprises the role of detective Henry Zubradski that he played in the Tony Gage movies Deep Cop and Deep Cop2: Too Deep A Cop (both 1993).

Gwilly Edmondez has been making improvised music, composed music, collage and noise, officially, since co-founding Radioactive Sparrow in Bridgend, South Wales in 1980. Since 2004, in civilian life he has taught at the School of Arts & Cultures at Newcastle University. He currently performs and records as a solo artist and in multiple/multiplying group outfits. New work can be followed at the following locations:
http://feltbeak.tumblr.com
http://www.kakutopia.com
http://www.youtube.com/user/prducer
http://vimeo.com/gwillyedmondez
http://freemusicarchive.org/label/Kakutopia/
A selection of older work is also featured at UbuWeb:
http://www.ubu.com/sound/edmondez.html

FRI 2 MARCH: 4.08PM

NICOLAS COLLINS: AS SLOW AS POSSIBLE – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
I’ve always held that slowing things down was one of the fundamental tactics in experimental music (in fact, in my book, Handmade Electronic Music – The Art of Hardware Hacking, I pompously enshrine “Slow it down, a lot” as the “third law of the avant-garde.)  It’s a weakness of mine, and one that I’m sure has cost me many a grant – an old friend of mine, having served on an arts council panel that had just turned me down, admitted, “Nic, you don’t make ‘panel-friendly music’ – it takes too long to get going.”  My formative years were spent immersed in “minimalist” music under the tutelage of Alvin Lucier. I’ve always thought the first act of music making was careful listening – I just don’t listen fast. After La Monte Young, Glass’s “Music In 12 Parts”, and a lot of Cage’s music my offerings strike me as pretty middle of the curve, but I guess others think otherwise.

What follows are a number of recordings of mine that depend upon either a stretching out and suspending of otherwise fleeting sound material, or just an extended period of relative unchanged to focus one’s attention. (Nicolas Collins, November 19, 2011)

Pea Soup (1974/2002-11)
Audio file: http://www.nicolascollins.com/peasouptracks.htm
Description: http://www.nicolascollins.com/aboutpeasoup.htm
http://www.nicolascollins.com/peasouptracks.htm
A self-stabilizing feedback network creates an “architectural raga” out of site-specific room resonance.

Tobabo Fonio and It Was A Dark And Stormy Night
From “It Was A Dark And Stormy Night” (1992)
Audio files & liner notes: http://www.nicolascollins.com/darkandstormytracks.htm
Essay on weird trombone: http://www.nicolascollins.com/texts/TrombonePropelledElectronics.pdf
In Tobabo Fonio a homemade digital signal processor – controlled from and playing back through a trombone – suspends and draws out fragments of Cusqueña brass band music. It Was A Dark And Stormy Night is an even more drawn out re-orchestration and extension of Tobabo Fonio, for vocalists and mixed ensemble.

Real Electronic Music (1987)
Audio file: http://www.nicolascollins.com/otherrecs.htm
Another work for my trombone-propelled electronics. Here the instrument is used to draw out signals from a scanning radio, similar to that in an automobile, but hacked so that it sits on each station for less than a second before scanning up to the next – a sort of an “aetherial drum machine”.

Baby, It’s You
With Peter Cusack, bouzouki
Audio file: http://www.nicolascollins.com/otherrecs.htm
Similar trombone-propelled electronics extension of the Bacharach/Dixon/David song, as recorded by the Shirelles.

Still Lives and Still (After) Lives
From “Sound Without Picture” CD (1999)
Audio files & liner notes: http://www.nicolascollins.com/soundwithoutpicturetracks.htm
Essay on history of hacked CDs: http://www.nicolascollins.com/texts/cdhacking.pdf
In Still Lives a CD player is hacked to enable a drawing out of 22 seconds of early Baroque music to almost 6 minutes, suspending the counterpoint into rhythmic harmonic loops, with live trumpet and voice above.  Still (After) Lives is an arrangement of the same musical material for a purely acoustic chamber ensemble.

Broken Choir (1997)
Performed by Zeitkratzer Ensemble
Audio file: http://www.nicolascollins.com/otherrecs.htm
Another work for hacked CD players drawing out 2 recordings of early music, with ensemble interplay.

Sonnet 40 (1998)
Axel Dörner, trumpet.
Audio file: http://www.nicolascollins.com/otherrecs.htm
Score: http://www.nicolascollins.com/texts/sonnet40score.pdf
Acoustic trumpet “reads” a Shakespeare Sonnet – at tempo, drawn out, and bebop speed.

Prattle (2011)
Audio files & text: http://www.nicolascollins.com/prattle.htm
This is almost the opposite of the rubric: the first 22 months of my son’s life, tracking the evolution of his speech.  But it sure felt as slow as possible at the time.


FRI 2 MARCH: 6.07PM

RADIO BOREDCAST PRESENTS… PHILL NIBLOCK


FRI 2 MARCH: 8.01PM

OTHER MINDS: CHANCE MUSIC
Chance Music (December 13, 1962)
In this December 1962 program from the KPFA archives, composers Ramón Sender and Robert Moran (then graduate students in composition at Mills College), talk with Will Ogdon and John Whiting of the KPFA staff. Also present was dancer Judith Wickware who had worked with Anne Halprin. The two composers discuss the role of aleatoric, or chance music, in their work.
http://www.radiom.org
http://www.archive.org/details/C_1962_12_13


FRI 2 MARCH: 9.00PM

CODPASTE – WITH PEOPLE LIKE US & ERGO PHIZMIZ: THEDIT
All about the wonderful world of editing and cutting up of sounds. Ergo and Vicki talk about their favourite editors of life, and demonstrate how one can mess up sound so easily and to such good effect. Features the work of William Burroughs, Negativland, Language Removal Services and cut ups of BBC Radio. 
ThEdit - www.wfmu.org/playlists/shows/25429

"Codpaste" was a weekly podcast series in which the two artists People Like Us and Ergo Phizmiz attempted to compose collage music from the very beginning, in a "work in progress" style, attempting to open up the creative process. The theory is that it is rare to see compositions made from the outset, and usually the audience are only invited in once the piece is finished, done and dusted. It could be that new light may be shed on the creation of art if the curtains are opened and the audience are given access to the raw, the imperfect and the wrong as well as the polished and the finished. http://www.wfmu.org/playlists/CT


FRI 2 MARCH: 9.19PM

TIM MALONEY: MR SUGGS’S SHINY BEETLE HAT – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
MSSBH began life as a turgid short story, written in an attempt to prove that a certain brand of screenwriting software was actually crap. It was, and so was the story, which no one would read, regardless of the amount offered. This new presentation, however, is bound to be the smash hit on radio I have always wanted. A little known fact about this piece is that it is entirely composed of birdsong, painstakingly recorded and edited, stretched, squeezed, modified, and modulated to sound like "synthesizers," "drums" and even "a narrator."  Even more amazing is that it consists only of the songs of common sparrows found outside my window when I am feeling melancholy. Perhaps the most startling, amazing, and downright awesome wicked aspect is that encoded in between the birdsong are secret subliminal instructions which, if all goes according to plan, will mobilize a good quarter of the listening audience (+/- 12% standard deviation) into my zombie apocalypse army.  WHICH YOU CANNOT STOP.

Tim Maloney is an American filmmaker and animator who has made films for the band Negativland, the Walt Disney Company, and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, to name the strangest bedfellows. http://www.nakedrabbit.com


FRI 2 MARCH: 9.58PM

DOUG HORNE: SLOWRADIO 1 – FOR RADIO BOREDCAST
Doug Horne has been doing free-form radio and dabbling in audio art for the last 27 years at the radio stations CHRW, CKMS, and CFRU in Ontario Canada. His most curious and somewhat interesting achievement was curating the long-running and completely unknown audio-art show "Frequent Mutilations" on CKMS until it was over-run by cretin hordes in 2008. He has carried on audio art-based radio with the collaborative long-distance show "The Mannlicher Carcano Radio Hour" (his portion originating from CFRU in Guelph, Ontario). In his spare time Doug is an academic librarian who lives with his family and 8 chickens in a shack surrounded by sculptures made of rusty metal, and hopes one day to have an old car on blocks in his yard.    http://frequent-mutilations.com/Frequent_Mutilations/Home.html

PLAYLIST
Glenn Gould - The Silence in the Land
Residents - Eskimo
Field Recordings - Kitchener, Ontario, Canada
Bill Munroe - Blue Moon of Kentucky
Ledbelly - In the Pines
Roosevelt Sykes - Sweet Old Chicago
Hiledegard Westerkamp - Attending to Sacred Matters
Lonnie Johnson - Long Road to Travel

In various mixtures...

TOP

Radio Boredcast:
Day 2

Fri 2 March, 12am-12am
To listen click here
Read blog here

DAY 2 SCHEDULE:

12.43am: Nancy O Graham: Somniloquy Cycle - Red Rowboat

2.00am: Charlie: Busy Doing Nothing - Slow Repetition

3.30am: Radio Boredcast Presents... Bells Bowls Gongs and Gamelan

4.27am: Nancy O Graham: Somniloquy Cycle - Different Kinds of Marks

5.44am: Samuel Beckett: Text For Nothing

5.57am: Chris Watson: Sukau Part 1

7.21am: Hermann Nitsch: Sunrise Music

8.07am: Charles Powne: Indian Soundscapes - Varanasi

9.00am: Radio Boredcast Presents... Indian Raga

9.57am: Porest: Morocco, Jordan, Syria, Turkey, Laos, Thailand

11.31am: All Avant-Garde All The Time: The Sound Of Silence

11.52am: DJ/rupture: Curiosity Slowdown - Part 1

1.07pm: Daniela Cascella: 31 Days, Slow and Still

1.09pm: Phantom Circuit: Matmos

2.09pm: Felix Kubin: Mother In The Fridge

3.11pm: Gwilly Edmondez: Stakeout

4.08pm: Nicolas Collins: As Slow As Possible

6.07pm: Radio Boredcast Presents... Phill Niblock

8.01pm: Other Minds: Chance Music

9.00pm: Codpaste with People Like Us & Ergo Phizmiz: ThEdit

9.19pm: Tim Maloney: Mr Suggs’s Shiny Beetle Hat

9.58pm: Doug Horne: Slowradio 1