David Rosenboom

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David Rosenboom (born September 9, 1947 in Fairfield, Iowa) [1][dead link] is an American composer and a pioneer in the use of neurofeedback, cross-cultural collaborations and compositional algorithms. Working with Don Buchla, he was one of the first composers to use a digital synthesizer.[2]

He studied composition, performance, and electronic music at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign with Salvatore Martirano, Lejaren Hiller, Kenneth Gaburo, Gordon Binkerd, Bernard Goodman, Paul Rolland, Jack McKenzie, Soulima Stravinsky, John Garvey, and others. He is currently Professor of Music and Dean of the School of Music at the California Institute of the Arts.[2]

He has performed with Trichy Sankaran. His pre-CalArts students include Jin Hi Kim.

Quotes[edit]

"A true music school must return to being a healthy environment for the evolution of music as well as for the teaching of music. In this way, those who study will be most prepared to participate in what is sure to be the multi-dimensional musical environment of the coming decades."

Discography[edit]

  • Suitable For Framing/ Is Art Is/ Patterns for London (A.R.C., 1975)
  • Collaboration In Performance (1750 Arch, 1978)
  • A Live Electro-acoustic Retrospective (Slowscan, 1987)
  • Systems of Judgement (CRC, 1991)
  • Two Lines (Lovely, 1996)
  • Brainwave Music (A.R.C., 1976 - EM, 2007)
  • Future Travel (Street 002, 1981 - New World, 2007)
  • How Much Better If Plymouth Rock Had Landed On The Pilgrims (New World, 2009) [1]

As sideman[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "adagio.calarts.edu". David Rosenboom biography. Retrieved 2010-12-07. 
  2. ^ a b Brown, Chris. "David Rosenboom’s Future Travel". Liner notes to David Rosenboom: Future Travel'. New World Records.

Sources[edit]

  • Zorn, John, ed. (2000). Arcana: Musicians on Music. New York: Granary Books/Hips Road. ISBN 1-887123-27-X.
  • Liner notes, David Rosenboom's How Much Better if Plymouth Rock Had Landed on the Pilgrims. New World Records [2]
  • The Mike Douglas Show. "Brain Music for John and Yoko: John Lennon, Yoko Ono & Chuck Berry with David Rosenboom." 1972. [3]

External links[edit]