Dan Deacon

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Dan Deacon
Dan Deacon in 2008
Dan Deacon in 2008
Background information
Birth nameDaniel Deacon
Also known asPardalince Bird
Born (1981-08-28) August 28, 1981 (age 38)[1]
West Babylon, New York, United States
OriginBaltimore, Maryland, United States
GenresExperimental,[2] electronic,[2] experimental pop,[2] psychedelic[3]
InstrumentsVocals, wave function generators, keyboards, trombone, tuba, electronics, computer
Years active2003–present
LabelsDomino, Carpark, Mistletone Records, Wildfire Wildfire Records, Psych-o-Path, Standard Oil Records, Comfort Stand Records
Associated actsSo Percussion, Matmos, Health, No Age, Lightning Bolt, Jimmy Joe Roche, Future Islands, Dustin Wong, Ed Schrader's Music Beat, Wume, Osvaldo Golijov
Websitehttp://www.dandeacon.com
MembersDan Deacon
Past membersChester Gwazda
Jeremy Hyman
Kevin O'Meara
Denny Bowen
Dave Jacober
William Cashion
Gerrit Welmers
Jordan Kasey
Benny Boeldt
Andrew Bernstein
Ryan Syrell
Greg Fox
Kate Levitt
Sam Sowyrda
Stephe Cooper
Justin Frye
Andrew Burt
Josh Quillen
Adam Sliwinski
Jason Treuting
Eric Beach

Daniel Deacon (born August 28, 1981), better known by his stage name Dan Deacon, is an American composer and electronic musician based in Baltimore, Maryland.

Deacon is renowned for his live shows, where large-scale audience participation and interaction is often a major element of the performance.[4][5] Since 2003, he has released five solo albums, including 2015's Gliss Riffer, released by Domino Records. His work as a film composer includes the original soundtracks for 2011’s Twixt (with Osvaldo Golijov), 2017's Rat Film and 2018's Time Trial, both released by Domino Soundtracks.[6] His next album, titled Mystic Familiar, was released January 31, 2020 on Domino.[7]

Life and education[edit]

Deacon was born and raised in West Babylon, New York on Long Island. He graduated from Babylon High School in 1999 where he was a member of the local ska band Channel 59 alongside Tim Daniels of The Complete Guide to Everything.[8] He later attended the Conservatory of Music at State University of New York at Purchase in Purchase, New York where, in addition to performing his solo material, he played in many bands, including tuba for Langhorne Slim and guitar in the improvisational grindcore band Rated R, and had a small mixed chamber ensemble. He completed his graduate studies in electro-acoustic and computer music composition. He studied under composer and conductor Joel Thome and Dary John Mizelle.[9][10]

In 2004 he moved to Baltimore, Maryland and moved into the Copycat Building and, along with friends from SUNY Purchase, formed Wham City, an arts and music collective.[11]

Career[edit]

Early student work[edit]

His first two releases as a solo artist, Meetle Mice and Silly Hat vs Egale Hat were released on CD-R on Standard Oil Records in 2003 while he was a student at SUNY Purchase. The albums are collections of both computer music and live recordings of ensemble pieces, and are markedly different from the electronic-pop body of work that began with his first popular record, 2007's Spiderman of the Rings, in that most of the pieces are instrumentals and sound collages, and they contain almost no tracks where Deacon sings or uses vocal manipulation.[citation needed]

He followed those two albums with a set of records made up of sine wave compositions, Green Cobra Is Awesome Vs The Sun and Goose on the Loose. His next two releases were the EPs Twacky Cats on Comfort Stand Recordings and Acorn Master on Psych-o-path Records.

Studio albums[edit]

Spiderman of the Rings was Deacon's first commercially distributed full-length album, released by Carpark Records in May 2007.[12] The album was well received[13] and was included in the Best New Music section of Pitchfork."[14] The album was ranked as number 24 on the website's "Top 50 Albums of 2007".[15] Spiderman of the Rings marked the beginning of Deacon's body of recorded work as an electronic-pop musician; Deacon has stated the success of this record "completely changed my life in every possible way."[16]

The collaborative video-art piece Ultimate Reality was released as a DVD in November 2007 by Carpark Records and marked a return to composing music for others to perform. The pieces for percussion and electronics were performed by Jeremy Hyman of Ponytail and Kevin Omeara of Videohippos. The sonic pieces were set to collaged and heavily altered video created by Deacon's long time friend and collaborator Jimmy Joe Roche.[16]

Deacon's next album, entitled Bromst, was released on March 24, 2009.[17] It was produced by Chester Gwazda at Snow Ghost Studios in Whitefish, Montana and features live instruments including player piano and a variety of percussion instruments. The album was well received; Pitchfork gave it an 8.5/10, and it placed it into the "best new music" section.[18]

His album America was released on August 28, 2012, on Domino Records in the US. Deacon has described the album as representing his conflicted feelings toward the country and world he calls home: "The inspiration for the music was my love of cross-country travel, seeing the landscapes of the United States, going from east to west and back again over the course of seasons. "The lyrics are inspired by my frustration, fear and anger towards the country and world I live in and am a part of. As I came closer to finishing the album these themes began to show themselves more frequently and greater clarity. There seemed no better world to encapsulate both inspirations than the simple beauty found in the word America."[19]

Gliss Riffer was released on Domino Records on February 25, 2015. Deacon describes the album title as “something that auto-correct wants to make sure that no one can actually type.” The album was produced by Deacon alone, who notes that he created the album “trying to confront my own anxieties or insecurities and the stresses in my life.” Gliss Riffer yielded the singles "Feel the Lightning" and "Learning to Relax," as well as a viral video animated in the Exquisite corpse style for "When I Was Done Dying," produced by Adult Swim and featuring the work of nine different animators.[20] Gliss Riffer received four-star reviews from both The Guardian[21] and AllMusic.[22] In his A- review of the album for Consequence of Sound, Derek Staples noted that "the universal motifs of his discography are now refracted through a more personal lens," and praised the record's "new lyrical depth."[23]

In 2017, Deacon released a 10th-anniversary edition of Spiderman of the Rings that also included the soundtrack to 2007's Ultimate Reality.[24]

Deacon produced and co-wrote the album Riddles by Ed Schrader's Music Beat, released March 2, 2018 on Carpark Records.[25] Writing for NPR's "All Songs Considered," Bob Boilen described Riddles as "a fascinating piece of work that is both ugly and beautiful, often at the same time," likening its sound to late-1970s records by Suicide and Pere Ubu.[26] Nina Corcoran noted in Pitchfork that "You can hear Deacon’s style, especially that of 2012’s America, all over this album: the gleeful piano fluttering in 'Riddles,' the manic percussion buried in fuzz on 'Dizzy Devil,' the thick wall of synth on “Kid Radium.'”[27]

Deacon's fifth studio album, Mystic Familiar, was released on January 31, 2020.[7] A first video from the album, for the song "Sat By a Tree" starring Aparna Nancherla, was released October 29, 2019.[28] The second single from Mystic Familiar, "Become a Mountain," was released on January 13, 2020 with a video by animation studio Rapapawn.[29] In his 4-star review for AllMusic, Paul Simpson characterized Mystic Familiar as Deacon's return to "majestically arranged synth pop," characterizing its arrangements as "driving and full of excitement" and finding the album's lyrical themes of nature and inner peace "encouraging and empowering without relying on self-help clichés."[30] For Under the Radar, Scott Dransfield noted that Mystic Familiar is "far and away his most personal work yet," and concluded that "the best thing about Mystic Familiar is how the beautiful composition of the music reinforces the power of the lyrics' message."[31]

Contemporary classical work[edit]

In 2011, Deacon began to work more outside of the indie and pop music scenes and began working in the contemporary classical scene and film scoring.[32]

On January 20, 2011, Deacon and percussion quartet So Percussion premiered a new piece composed by Deacon titled "Ghostbuster Cook: Origin of the Riddler" at the Merkin Concert Hall in New York as part of the Ecstatic Music Festival. New York Magazine listed the performance as one of the top 10 classical music performances of 2011.[33] 'Ghostbuster Cook' was also performed at The Barbican for the Steve Reich Reverberations Festival, May 7, 2011. On February 3-4 the Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony conducted by Edwin Outwater premiered Deacon's first orchestral works,[32] "Fiddlenist Rim" and "Song of the Winter Solstice for orchestra and electronics".[34]

On January 21, 2011 it was announced that Deacon would score the film Twixt by Francis Ford Coppola. On August 1, 2011 "Purse Hurdler", a composition for a 27-person percussion ensemble, was premiered by the So Percussion Summer Institute at Le Poisson Rouge in New York City.[35]

On March 2, 2012 Deacon performed with So Percussion at the Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto Canada. His compositions 'Take A Deep Breath' and 'Bottles' from 'Ghostbuster Cook: Origin of the Riddler' were performed.[36]

On March 20, 2012 Deacon premiered a new composition for a chamber orchestra titled "An Opal Toad with Obsidian Eyes". The piece was premiered at the 2012 Ecstatic Music Festival and was performed by the Calder Quartet, NOW Ensemble and Deacon on electronics controlling a Disklavier player piano. The piece was met with positive reviews.[37]

Deacon made his Carnegie Hall debut on March 26, 2012 as part of the Carnegie Hall's American Mavericks series with So Percussion and Matmos. The concert was a tribute to composer John Cage to celebrate his 100th birthday. The program contained compositions by Cage and others influenced by the composer, including two works by Deacon, 'Take A Deep Breath' and 'Bottles' from 'Ghostbuster Cook: Origin of the Riddler.' This concert was also met with positive reviews.[38]

In July 2013, Deacon performed with the Kronos Quartet as part of their "Kronos at 40" series of concerts at Lincoln Center.[39] The quartet and Deacon performed the world premiere of his composition "Four Phases of Conflict" on the evening of July 28, 2013.[40]

New York City Ballet resident choreographer Justin Peck and Deacon collaborated on "The Times Are Racing," a ballet piece set to Deacon's four-part "USA I-IV" suite from his album America. "The Times Are Racing" had its premiere performance on January 26, 2017.[41]

Deacon collaborated with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra in the Joseph Meyerhoff Symphony Hall for an evening of performance and curation on January 17, 2019. The evening consisted of three sets: the orchestra presenting a selection of classic works co-curated by Deacon, including pieces by Erik Satie and Du Yun; a solo set by Deacon; and a collaborative set with Deacon and members of the orchestra playing expanded arrangements of Deacon's music.[42] This concert was named Best Concert of the year in Baltimore Magazine's annual Best of Baltimore issue.[43]

Live shows[edit]

Dan Deacon's equipment--26 February 2008.

Deacon is famed for his live shows.[44] When playing solo he performs on floor level within the audience, his musical devices being set up on a low table, and surrounded by the crowd. In stark contrast to Deacon's electronic performances, the Bromst tour was with a 14-person ensemble of members of various Baltimore bands including So Percussion, Future Islands, and Chester Gwazda. He was accompanied by various acts including Nuclear Power Pants. This tour is also notable for the musicians' use of a vegetable oil powered bus.

In the summer of 2009, Dan Deacon went on tour with two other notable acts, Deerhunter, and No Age, on the "No Deachunter" tour.[45]

In the fall of 2009, Dan Deacon was forced to cancel the small remainder of his North American tour, which included shows at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York and Connecticut College in New London, Connecticut due to health complications involving a battle with acute sciatica, all of which were rescheduled in winter of 2010.[46]

For his America tour, Deacon created a smartphone app that synchronizes with the live show. It is usually used during the song "True Thrush."[47]

Digital video[edit]

Deacon recorded the track "Drinking Out of Cups". In 2006, Liam Lynch created a video to accompany the piece. The compilation has been viewed more than 20 million times on YouTube.[48] As the video spread, rumors of what the video was and how it was made quickly began forming. One popular rumor is that it is a recording of someone on LSD locked in a closet. Deacon has stated numerous times that this is not true.[49]

He collaborated with Wham City Comedy, on Live Forever as You Are Now with Alan Resnick, an infomercial parody, created for Adult Swim and "Showbeast" the web series created and directed by Ben O'Brien.[50]

Film composer and curator[edit]

In September 2010, Deacon collaborated with video artist Jimmy Joe Roche at the Incubate festival in Tilburg, The Netherlands. While in residency there, Deacon and Roche worked on a new piece of video art. Material was shot at 't Schop, a farm in Hilvarenbeek, and in the area surrounding Tilburg. During the festival, the movie was shown at the farm before Deacon's performance.

Together with Jimmy Joe Roche and film critic Eric Allen Hatch, Dan Deacon curated and hosted the Gunky's Basement Film Series, a Maryland Film Festival series of films that are favorites of these friends and collaborators, including RoboCop, The Shining, and Something Wild.[51]

Deacon's score for Theo Anthony's 2017 documentary Rat Film was issued on October 13, 2017 as the inaugural release on the new Domino Soundtracks imprint.[52] During the recording of the score, Deacon experimented with the rodent subjects, placing rats onto a custom fiberglass table with sensors on each corner. “I thought it would be interesting to set up a group of theremins to be controlled by rats moving around an enclosure (the volumes and pitches would always be fluctuating based on where/how the rats moved),” he explained in a statement. “Using the data and patterns collected from the rat Theremin performance, as well as impulse data from recordings of rat brain activity, I began to compose the bulk of the score.”

In November 2018, Deacon released Time Trial, his original soundtrack score to Finlay Pretsell's cycling documentary.[53] Deacon's scores for both Rat Film and Time Trial were nominated for Best Original Score in the annual Cinema Eye Honors.[54]

Other films scored by Deacon include the feature documentaries Well Groomed[55] and And We Go Green,[56] and the ESPN 30 for 30 short Subject to Review.[57] Deacon also contributed original music to the score of Francis Ford Coppola's 2011 horror film Twixt, starring Val Kilmer.

Deacon appears as himself in the 2014 film Song One.

Discography[edit]

Solo studio records[edit]

Extended plays & singles[edit]

  • Green Cobra Is Awesome vs. the Sun (single, 2003)
  • Porky Pig (Standard Oil Records New Music Series, 2004)
  • Twacky Cats (Comfort Stand Records, 2004)
  • Acorn Master (Psych-o-Path Records, 2006)
  • The Crystal Cat (7" single, Carpark Records, 2007)
  • Dan Deacon/Adventure Split (12" single, Carpark Records, 2009)
  • Woof Woof (single, 2009)

As producer[edit]

Other releases[edit]

  • Meetle Mice (2003)
  • Silly Hat vs. Egale Hat (2003)
  • Goose on the Loose (2003)
  • Live Recordings 2003 (2004)
  • Ultimate Reality (soundtrack) (Carpark Records, 2008)
  • Twixt (soundtrack) (with Osvaldo Golijov, 2011)
  • I Said No Doctors! (Dymaxion Groove, 2017)
  • Rat Film (Original Soundtrack) (Domino Soundtracks, 2017)
  • Time Trial (Original Soundtrack) (Domino Soundtracks, 2018)

Collaborations[edit]

Year Artist Release Notes
2016 Matmos Ultimate Care II MIDI programming[58]
2018 Field Works Initial Sounds co-performer, song "Potentially Lahars"
2018 Ed Schrader's Music Beat Riddles programming and synths
2019 Chaunter Dream Dynamics arrangements, song "Goodbye"

Film scores[edit]

Title Year Director Notes
Hilvarenbeek 2010 Dan Deacon and Jimmy Joe Roche Experimental narrative short film
Twixt (with Osvaldo Golijov) 2011 Francis Ford Coppola Feature film
Unedited Footage of a Bear 2014 Alan Resnick and Ben O'Brien Short film
Rat Film 2016 Theo Anthony Experimental documentary feature film
Growing Girl 2017 Marnie Ellen Hertzler Documentary short film
Time Trial 2017 Finlay Pretsell Documentary feature film
Hi I Need to Be Loved 2018 Marnie Ellen Hertzler Documentary short film
Well Groomed 2019 Rebecca Stern Documentary feature film
Skin of Man 2019 Jimmy Joe Roche Experimental-horror short film
And We Go Green 2019 Fisher Stevens and Malcolm Venville Documentary feature film
Subject to Review 2019 Theo Anthony Documentary short film for ESPN 30 for 30

Charts[edit]

  • August 1, 2006: Acorn Master hits #162 on the CMJ Radio 200 charts.
  • March 24, 2009: Bromst hits #199 on the Billboard Top 200 charts.
  • September 15, 2012: America hits #147 on the Billboard Top 200 charts, and #5 on Top Dance/Electronic Albums charts
  • March 14, 2015: Gliss Riffer hits #2 on the Billboard Top Dance/Electronic Albums charts

Awards[edit]

  • Silly Hat vs. Egale Hat #18 in Top 30 most played albums on WFMU in November 2003
  • Meetle Mice Third Best Album of 2003 on Top Ten Albums by OCDJ
  • Best Solo Performer 2005 Baltimore City Paper Critics Poll
  • Best Solo Performer 2006 Baltimore City Paper Readers Poll
  • Acorn Master #1 in Top 30 played albums on WFMU in July 2006
  • Spiderman of the Rings named Best New Music on Pitchfork in May 2007 with an 8.7 rating[59]
  • "Wham City" was listed #30 on Pitchfork's "Top 100 Tracks of 2007"[60]
  • Awarded "Best Awesome" by COOL! magazine
  • Spiderman of the Rings named one of the best records of 2007 by CMJ New Music Monthly
  • "The Crystal Cat" Single listed in top 100 singles of 2007 by Rolling Stone magazine
  • Spiderman of the Rings named one of the 25 best records of 2007 by Pitchfork[59]
  • Bromst named Best New Music on Pitchfork in March 2009 with an 8.5 rating[61]
  • Performance with So Percussion at the Merkin Concert Hall as part of the Ecstatic Music Festival named one of the top 10 classical music performances of 2011 by New York Magazine
  • Gliss Riffer named Best Album of 2015 by Baltimore City Paper[62]
  • Rat Film (Original Soundtrack) nominated for Best Original score in the 2018 Cinema Eye Honors[63]
  • Spiderman of the Rings / Ultimate Reality 10th anniversary show named Best Concert of 2018 by WTMD (89.7 FM)
  • BSO Pulse performance with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra named Best Concert of 2019 by Baltimore Magazine
  • Time Trial (Original Soundtrack) nominated for Best Original score in the 2019 Cinema Eye Honors[64]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Dan Deacon". Discogs. Retrieved 2009-08-01.
  2. ^ a b c Simpson, Paul. "Dan Deacon – Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved 8 April 2019.
  3. ^ "Dan Deacon at TEDxBaltimore". Tedx.com. Retrieved 2013-03-24.
  4. ^ Galil, Leor. "Dan Deacon's App Can Help Create A New Concert Experience". Forbes. Retrieved 2018-12-09.
  5. ^ "Dan Deacon, Live In Concert: SXSW 2012". NPR.org. Retrieved 2018-12-09.
  6. ^ "Dan Deacon Releases Time Trial OST". Domino Recordings. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  7. ^ a b c Minsker, Evan (October 29, 2019). "Dan Deacon Announces New Album Mystic Familiar, Shares New Song: Listen". Pitchfork. Retrieved October 29, 2019.
  8. ^ "Dan Deacon- King Dork!". Channel59.tripod.com. Retrieved 2012-09-16.
  9. ^ "Finally, a Theremin for Rats". Atlas Obscura. Retrieved 2019-09-23.
  10. ^ "Dan Deacon: A Pied Piper of pop becomes a classical Prince Hal". Politico. Retrieved 2019-09-23.
  11. ^ "Crazy Diamonds: Wham City Doesn't Want To Take Over The World-But It Just Might Anyway | Baltimore City Paper". Citypaper.com. Retrieved 2012-09-16.
  12. ^ Hughes, Josiah."Dan Deacon's High Art Dance Party", Exclaim!, April 2009.
  13. ^ Marc Hogan, "Dan Deacon, 'Spiderman of the Rings' (Carpark): Baltimore Goofball Packs Ingenious Sonic Punch", Spin.com; accessed September 11, 2009.
  14. ^ "Dan Deacon – Spiderman of The Rings Album Review". Pitchfork. Retrieved 23 September 2019.
  15. ^ "Staff Lists". Pitchfork. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  16. ^ a b "Q&A: Dan Deacon on the 10th anniversary of "Spiderman of the Rings" and "Ultimate Reality," the state of DIY, and more". Baltimore City Paper. Retrieved September 24, 2019.
  17. ^ "Carpark Records". Carparkrecords.com. Retrieved 4 November 2014.
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  19. ^ "America |". Dan Deacon. Retrieved 2012-09-16.
  20. ^ "DDWIWDD (Dan Deacon "When I Was Done Dying") | Off The Air | Adult Swim". YouTube.
  21. ^ Bakare, Lanre (February 19, 2015). "Dan Deacon: Gliss Riffer review – pop outsider relaxes into his own sound". Theguardian.com.
  22. ^ "Gliss Riffer - Dan Deacon | Songs, Reviews, Credits". AllMusic.
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  25. ^ "Ed Schrader's Music Beat – "Riddles"". Stereogum. Retrieved 24 September 2019.
  26. ^ "Ed Schrader's Music Beat, And Guest Member Dan Deacon, Explain Their 'Riddles'". NPR's All Songs Considered. Retrieved 24 September 2019.
  27. ^ "Ed Schrader's Music Beat: Riddles -- Review". Pitchfork. Retrieved 24 September 2019.
  28. ^ Rettig, James (October 29, 2019). "Dan Deacon – "Sat By A Tree" Video". Stereogum. Retrieved November 12, 2019.
  29. ^ Reed, Ryan (January 13, 2020). "Hear Dan Deacon Seize the Day on Pensive New Song 'Become a Mountain'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved January 14, 2020.
  30. ^ "Dan Deacon -- Mystic Familiar Review". AllMusic. Retrieved 4 February 2020.
  31. ^ "Dan Deacon -- Mystic Familiar Review". Under the Radar. Retrieved 4 February 2020.
  32. ^ a b "Dan Deacon Talks Collaboration with Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony". Exclaim. Retrieved 2019-09-24.
  33. ^ Davidson, Justin (2011-12-04). "The Top Ten Classical Performances of 2011 - The 2011 Culture Awards". Nymag.com. Retrieved 2012-09-16.
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  35. ^ "Ecstatic Music Festival 2012 Artist Notes" (PDF). Kaufman Music Center. Retrieved 2019-09-24.
  36. ^ "March 2012 Concerts at the Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto". Art and Culture Maven. Retrieved 2019-09-24.
  37. ^ "Building Sonic Textures On Buzzes and Pulses". The New York Times. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  38. ^ "Bring Out Your Ringtones, and Other Requests for Accompaniment". The New York Times. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  39. ^ "Kronos Quartet: Kronos at 40 - Lincoln Center Out of Doors, New York". PopMatters. Retrieved October 28, 2019.
  40. ^ "Sunday, July 28 Program Notes: KRONOS at 40 - Lincoln Center Out Of Doors". Issuu. Retrieved October 28, 2019.
  41. ^ "Justin Peck Is Making Ballet That Speaks to Our Everyday Lives". The New York Time Magazine. Retrieved 2019-09-23.
  42. ^ "Dan Deacon Ready to Make His Meyerhoff Debut". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-09-23.
  43. ^ "Best of Baltimore 2019: Arts and Music". Baltimore Magazine. Retrieved 2019-09-23.
  44. ^ "Dan Deacon In Concert". NPR.org. Archived from the original on January 27, 2010.
  45. ^ "Pitchfork: No Age/Deerhunter/Dan Deacon Super Mega Awesome Tour Dates Revealed". Pitchfork. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  46. ^ "Pitchfork: Dan Deacon Hospitalized With Back Problems, Shows Canceled". Pitchfork. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  47. ^ Troy Farah (October 16, 2012). "Dan Deacon: The Avant-Garde Pop Artist Feels "Out of Place" Everywhere He Goes". Up on the Sun. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  48. ^ "Dan Deacon on 'Drinking Out Of Cups'". EvolveHappy.com. 2009-07-06. Retrieved 2010-04-13.
  49. ^ "Dan Deacon on the 'Drinking Out of Cups' Video: 'I Have NEVER DONE ACID'". Pitchfork.com. 2009-07-09. Retrieved 2010-04-13.
  50. ^ "Web show creators are ready to unleash the 'Showbeast'". Baltimore Sun. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  51. ^ "Gunky's Basement returns with a slate of films at the Parkway". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  52. ^ "Dan Deacon announces Rat Film (Original Soundtrack)". Domino Music. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  53. ^ "Dan Deacon Scores New Cycling Documentary Time Trial: Listen". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2019-06-29.
  54. ^ "Here are all the Nominees for the 12th Annual Cinema Eye Honors". Cinema Eyey. Retrieved 2019-09-24.
  55. ^ "SXSW 2019 Schedule: Well Groomed". SXSW. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  56. ^ "'And We Go Green': Film Review, TIFF 2019". Variety. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  57. ^ "NYFF57 Shorts Program 2: Documentary". Film of Lincoln Center. Retrieved 2019-09-22.
  58. ^ Barron, Michael Scott. "Matmos to Release Album Made Entirely of Sounds Sampled from a Washing Machine". Vice. Retrieved 2020-06-29.
  59. ^ a b "Dan Deacon - Spiderman of the Rings Review". Pitchfork. Retrieved January 17, 2020.
  60. ^ "Top 100 Tracks of 2007". Pitchfork. Retrieved January 20, 2020.
  61. ^ "Dan Deacon - Bromst Review". Pitchfork. Retrieved January 20, 2020.
  62. ^ Brandon Weigel (December 23, 2015). "Cinema Eye Honors Announces Nominees". Baltimore City Paper. Retrieved January 20, 2020.
  63. ^ Kate Erbland (November 3, 2017). "Cinema Eye Honors Announces Nominees". Indiewire. Retrieved January 17, 2020.
  64. ^ Kate Erbland (November 8, 2018). "Cinema Eye Honors 2018: 'Minding the Gap,' 'Hale County,' 'Shirkers,' and More First-Time Films Dominate". Indiewire. Retrieved January 17, 2020.

External links[edit]