Robert Asmus | 1 Sep 01:16 2003
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RE: TT4

The artwork for disc 9 was late....
Be patient as Georg is aware of it and should be working on it

Robert Asmus

-----Original Message-----
From: Andreas Gosdschan [mailto:jollyjolsen <at> aol.com] 
Sent: Sunday, August 31, 2003 9:45 AM
To: tadream <at> yahoogroups.com
Subject: [tadream] TT4

Hallo!
I'm downloading TT4 from the server tt.rondua.de,but SHN-disc 9 is 
missing.Is the file in another directory?
Please help.
Andreas

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(Continue reading)

Georg Oppenberg | 1 Sep 09:08 2003
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TT4 SHN discs available for download

Hi!

I'm happy to announce that the full TT4 is ready for download from my 
FTP server tt4.rondua.de (do no use tl.rondua.de). Please use the 
username ftp and your full email address as password to login.

All users which have started to download already should check again for 
disc 9 which is available now. There were some delay with the artwork, 
which is included on discs 9 + 10.

Have fun downloading and listening to the great music we all love!

Cheers
	Georg

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Klaus Beschorner | 1 Sep 09:36 2003
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Risky Business Audio Movie Kit special edition

> I've just discovered this item on e-bay.  Anyone have any ideas what the
> source of the Vision Quest music might be,or any more info?  It looks like
> it could be original cues from the master tapes, due to the fact that there
> are a lot more tracks than either Cinema Lost Cinema Found or the Digital
> Soundtrack Collection, making this a very interesting item...
> 
> http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?ViewItem&item=2554083494&category=307

Paul and all,

at first, beware, these are CDRs, not CDs, and have been well known for
a long time. Worth money only for the massive booklet, a complete copy of 
the whole material enclosed with the original LP box, which would be
a bitch to copy onwards.

As for the source of the Vision Quest material on them: yes, they are
studio outtakes, the original bits TD delivered. A lot of this music was 
never used for the final version of the film.

best regards,
klaus

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Heiko Heerssen | 1 Sep 08:04 2003
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Re: Palast Der Republic Afternoon & Evening Shows

>
> I only recently joined the group and have been catching up with the
> past Trees and thought it a bit odd that the Berlin Tree concert was
> taken from an Edited Radio Broadcast with bits removed and pieces
> added that are not on the copies that I have, or maybe I have
> another show.

Hi Stevie,
the Tree version of the Berlin 80 evening show is unedited and complete, and
was taken directly from a tape copy of a reel to reel master recording of the
very first broadcast (February 1980). What you refer to sounds like the
"White cloths" recording, which is a mixture of the evening show and the
official "Quichotte" album (the GDR vinyl release which later got re-released
on CD as "Pergamon" in 1986)  The evening show has a length of 101 minutes
(incl. the introduction), not 77 minutes.
I have about 3 or 4 minutes of the afternoon show on CDR, this was used as
background music for an interview made in 1981. Great stuff, so I hope that
some fine day we get to hear the complete concert..

Heiko

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richter_arne | 1 Sep 10:40 2003
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Re: OT: The first all-digital album was Giorgio Moroder's E=mc2

--- In tadream <at> yahoogroups.com, scfeldman <at> j... wrote:
> On Fri, 29 Aug 2003 17:42:44 -0700 (PDT) DJD <djambient <at> y...>
> writes:
> 
>      My guess, then, is that you've never heard E=mc2.
>      The first album ever to be recorded live-to-digital 
> directly (on June 15th 1979) was Giorgio Moroder's E=mc2,
> released August 27, 1979. 

The entire Internet seems to agree that the first digitally recorded 
album ever was Ry Cooder's "Bop Till You Drop", but I couldn't find 
its recording date. It could very well be that they are wrong. If so, 
it would be interesting to "spread the word". Some sources give the 
honor of being first to Stephen Stills, but there are just too few 
references.

If you include non-Rock&Pop albums, then apparently Dave 
Gruisin's "Mountain Dance" (Jazz) was the first ever, also 1979.

Finally, it seems that the very first digital album of all times 
already came out a whole year earlier than E=mc2: In 1978, Telarc 
released the 100% digitally recorded and produced album "1812 
Overture, Tchaikovksi" directed by Erich Gunzel and various 
Philharmonic Orchestras and Choir.

Arne

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(Continue reading)

Dennis Nigbur | 1 Sep 10:54 2003
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Re: TD Solo Works

Peter wrote:

>I would recomend  Edgar Froese's  Beyond The Storm (a double cd
>collection-very nice)
>and for Christopher Franke i would recomend  Pacific Coast Highway and
>Enchanting Nature
>
You only really need one of the Franke records mentioned above, since 
Enchanting Nature is essentially just a remix of tracks from Pacific 
Coast Highway. Staying with Franke, try Klemania - probably the closest 
thing to TD music he's done since leaving the band.

As for Edgar, both Epsilon in Malaysian Pale and Aqua are fabulous.

Dennis

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Dennis Nigbur | 1 Sep 11:16 2003
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Re: OT: free GPL alternatives

Kees de Vroege wrote:

>Traditionally european socialists and communists would detest ANY computer
>and OS, simply because computers were believed to replace the manual work
>done by the (mostly socialist) workers.
>2ndly and probably because of the above socialists generally don't have
>any clue about how a PC works (the former dutch socialist PM assumed
>the mouse was a remote control that you should direct to the screen.),
>let alone that they have any clue about what Linux is. So when they
>attain a PC after all, they just use the dumbest MS OS.
>  
>
All good points, but I think this argument was inadvertently (?) kicked 
off by MS vilifying Linux and other OSS as un-American and the 
harbingers of anarchy and communism. The polarisation of Linux as the 
"European" alternative to MS's "American" monopoly is most likely 
factually incorrect. But for me personally, Linux does indeed feel 
closer to home.

Dennis

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braddito | 1 Sep 11:55 2003

Re: Palast Der Republic Afternoon & Evening Shows

--- In tadream <at> yahoogroups.com, Heiko Heerssen <heiko.heerssen <at> h...> 
wrote:
> I have about 3 or 4 minutes of the afternoon show on CDR, this was 
used as
> background music for an interview made in 1981. Great stuff, so I 
hope that
> some fine day we get to hear the complete concert..
> 
> Heiko

Perhaps this could be one of the surprises in Edgar's vault that 
Martin is teasing us about for Bootleg Box 2 ?

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Dennis Nigbur | 1 Sep 11:01 2003
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Re: New Member

Kees de Vroege wrote:

>since '87. Could you give any 'no disappointment' guarantee for a
>seventees TD fan. Reading this list didn't give me any hope.
>  
>
There's no such guarantee, I'm afraid, but for a 70s-TD aficionado my 
guess would be that The Seven Letters from Tibet and Mota Atma may be 
worth a try. Both are more ambient than much of the output from the 80s 
and 90s, although the developments in technology are obviously reflected 
in the sounds used on these albums. I like TD's more ambient moments, 
and these two CDs are recent favourites.

No guarantee though - the samples on the TD site or maybe on Amazon or 
the like would be a good place to start.

Dennis

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Christopher Monk | 1 Sep 12:38 2003
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Re: TD Solo Works


Dennis Nigbur <d.nigbur <at> surrey.ac.uk> wrote:Peter wrote:
>and for Christopher Franke i would recomend Pacific Coast Highway and Enchanting Nature.

I would also highly recommend "The London Concert" CD which includes a far slice of TD as well as expanded
versions of Pacific Coast Highway tracks.

Chris

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Gmane