Jon Rose

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Jon Rose
Jon rose at steim2009.jpg
Rose at STEIM in Amsterdam, 2009
Background information
Born (1951-02-19) February 19, 1951 (age 67)
Maidstone, England
GenresFree improvisation
Occupation(s)Instrumentalist
Composer
InstrumentsViolins, cello, fence, custom-built instruments, interactive electronics, keyboards
Years active1974–present
Websitewww.jonroseweb.com

Jon Rose (born 19 February 1951) is an Australian violinist, composer, and multimedia artist. Rose's work is centered in the experimental music known as free improvisation, where he has created large environmental multimedia works, built experimental musical instruments, and improvised violin concertos with accompanying orchestra. He has been described by Tony Mitchell as "undoubtedly the most exploratory, imaginative and iconoclastic violin player who has lived in Australia."[1]:635

Early career[edit]

Born in England, Jon Rose attended King's School, Rochester, where he sang in the cathedral choir and studied the violin on scholarship.[2] At the age of 15, he discontinued formal violin lessons.[3] In the 1970s, initially in England and later in Australia, Rose was active in a range of genres including Italian club bands, country & western, bebop, and new music.[4][2]

Improvising musician[edit]

As a genre, free improvisation was developed by European and American musicians in the 1960s. Free improvisation is defined by its lack of rules and is built on a rejection of structural conventions like a set musical form, defined meter, steady tempo, well-defined tonality, or fixed chord changes. Performed in a small group or by an individual soloist, free improvisation is an exploration of expressive sound. Although free to follow their personal musical inclinations and preferences, free improvisers nevertheless develop a personal musical vocabulary from which to draw upon. Practitioners of free improvisation include guitarists Derek Bailey and Fred Frith, as well as saxophonists Evan Parker and John Zorn.

Rose's work in free improvisation in Australia in the mid-1970s included his use of violin tunings and musical temperament along with electronics (both analog and interactive digital). He has performed as a soloist or as a member of a small group of fellow improvisers, including Jim Denley, Louis Burdett, Dave Ellis, Simone De Haan, Veryan Weston and Rik Rue.[5][1]:267

Compositions[edit]

Orchestral compositions[edit]

Rose has worked as a composer with various ensembles and organizations including Ensemble Offspring, Tura New Music, Decibel, Speak Percussion, Soundstream, the NOW now Festival, and the Adelaide Symphony Orchestra. Some of Rose's compositions for orchestra include:

  • Violin Music in the Age of Shopping (1994-1996) involved the recomposition of a myriad of genres for choir, string orchestra, band, soloists, and sampling (usually by Otomo Yoshihide[6]). The project had performances in Europe, Canada, China, and Australia, and Rose co-authored a book of the same title.[7]
  • Violin Factory (1999): an orchestra plays generic string music in the context of mechanical production and reproduction.[8] Performed in Österreichische Rundfunk Concert Hall, Vienna (1999) and at Wogarno Station in Western Australia (2001), the satire was the result of Rose's experiences at two violin factories in China.[9]
  • Charlie's Whiskers (2004) for string orchestra, piano, saw, and live sampling pays tribute to composer Charles Ives.[10]
  • Internal Combustion (2008) is a concerto for amplified orchestra, solo improvised violin, and video. The video quotes Rose's previous work, such as him riding his custom-built bicycle-powered violin and a violin being played with ping pong balls. It was performed at The Berlin Philharmonic by ensemble Unitedberlin with a commission from Maerzmusik.[11]
  • The Auctioneer Says (2012) is orchestrated for cello, viola, alto saxophone, electric bass, percussion, and video, with Rose as the auctioneer. It was commissioned by Decibel New Music in Perth.[12][13]
  • Ghan Tracks (2014) combines multimedia performance, installation, live radio, and documentary. Commissioned by Ensemble Offspring, it was performed by them, Speak Percussion, and actors collaborating with the Creative Audio Unit of Radio National at the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.[14]
  • Picnic at Broken Hill (2015) was commissioned by Soundstream. Using a pitch-to-MIDI application, Rose transcribed for piano the musical contours of a pair of 1915 suicide letters read in Urdu. These were penned by a pair of cameleers accused of attacking a train of picnickers in protest of the Allied campaign at Gallipoli during the First World War. Each hand of the pianist performs a separate re-enacted letter.[15]

Radio compositions[edit]

Rose has used the medium of live radio broadcasts to present original content influenced by historical musical figures and topics. These productions include broadcasts for radio stations such as the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC), the BBC, Westdeutscher Rundfunk (WDR), Saarländischer Rundfunk, Bayerischer Rundfunk, Radio France, Rai Radio 3, Österreichischer Rundfunk, and Sender Freies Berlin (SFB).[16]

  • Paganini's Last Testimony (1988) for ABC, which envisions the famous violinist as a celebrity faith healer.[17]
  • The Mozart Industry (1993) for Saarländischer Rundfunk, which explores the posthumous industry of Mozart.[18]
  • The Long Sufferings of Anna Magdalena Bach (1998) for ABC, inspired by the life and work of J. S. Bach's second wife.[19]
  • Skeleton in the Museum (2003) for ABC, a portrait of pianist/composer Percy Grainger that won the 2004 Karl Sczuka Prize.[20]
  • Syd and George (2008) for SFB, concerns the relationship between a lyrebird (“George”) and his researcher, Syd Curtis. Lyrebirds are expert mimics, and Rose’s score for string quartet draws on imitation as an organizing principle.[21][22]
  • Salvado (2009) for BBC, which dramatizes the story of the establishment of an Aboriginal string orchestra by a Spanish priest in 1846.[23]
  • Not Quite Cricket (2012) for BBC, which re-examined the first Aboriginal cricket tour to England in 1868.[24]
  • Ghan Stories (2014–2015) for ABC, which tells of the Old Ghan railway built from Port Augusta to Alice Springs between 1878 and 1929.[25]

Environmental works[edit]

Rose has produced a number of large-scale performances inspired by or set in outdoor environments. In Great Fences of Australia (1983), Rose bowed and recorded wire fences throughout the Australian continent.[26][27] Typically, Rose uses both the hair and stick of cello and bass bows to sound wire fences, which he supplements with small contact microphones attached at the meeting point of fence wire and fence post.[28][29] In 2009, Rose was commissioned by Kronos Quartet and The Sydney Opera House to build a set of four fence instruments to be played in concert.[30] Rose then composed Music from 4 Fences for a quartet of fence wire stretched on metal frames.[31]

Rose has performed on the violin accompanied by his videos of outback fences, both those he has bowed and others he only filmed.[32] In the 2010 film The Reach of Resonance, Rose discussed how playing fences as instruments prompted him and others to consider how fences impact the environment.[33][34]

Rose expanded Great Fences of Australia to other locations including Bosnia, Belfast, the Golan Heights, Mexico, the United States, and Finland.[35] In November 2006, Rose was detained and later released by Israeli Defence Forces while playing a part of the separation fence in Bil'in, a Palestinian village located in the Ramallah and al-Bireh Governorate, 12 kilometres (7.5 mi) west of the city of Ramallah in the central West Bank.[28][36]

Other environmental projects which explore culturally significant objects include:

  • Kayak (2008), a paddle-powered harpsichord performance at Pier 40 in San Francisco, accompanied by Bob Ostertag in a kayak sending accelerometer signals to Rose acting as composer and computer operator.[37]
  • Kite Music (2008), in which transmitting kites are fitted with radio video cameras and accelerometers.[38]
  • Digger Music (2008), a duet for violin and mechanical excavator.[10]
  • Wreck (2013–2017), in which rusting car wrecks were converted into functional music instruments.[39][40]
  • Hills Hoist (2014), in which a clothesline was converted into a propeller-powered wind installation.[41]
  • Canto Cracticus (2016), a collaboration with ornithologist Hollis Taylor utilizing the vocalizations of the pied butcherbird.[42][43] Performances included Singing Up Tyalgum at the 2016 Tyalgum Music Festival and Absolute Bird with recorder virtuoso Genevieve Lacey and the Adelaide Symphony Orchestra.[44]

Rose’s projects where the physical activities of sports are augmented by interactive sonic compositions include Squash (1983), Cricket (1985), badminton (Perks 1995 – 1998), netball (Team Music 2008, 2010, 2014), and Skateboard Music (2010).[6]

Live performances[edit]

Rose's live performances have included multimedia content, including text, audio, video, and interactive components. In 1998, he began using an interactive bow to modulate the parameters of video (including speed, color, and revolutions) and of sound (pitch including pitch bend, volume, timbre, duration, panning, and silence).[45] The interactive bow manipulated a variety of sounds, from bowing and plucking to a range of electronic sounds, and to preprogrammed samples that play when the bow and violin have certain interactions.[22]

In the 1980s, Rose performed a series of marathon improvised solos.[46] The longest continuous solo (12 hours) was part of Sound Barriers at the Ivan Dougherty Gallery at the Alexander Mackie School of Art in Sydney in 1982, followed by a ten-hour concert at New Music America in Houston in 1986.[46] In Europe, he performed marathon concerts of 3, 5, and 6 hours.

In 2006, John Oswald (composer) invited Rose to improvise a solo part for the Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto with the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra.[6] Another violin concerto, Elastic Band (2014), was Rose’s collaboration with composer Elena Kats-Chernin, conductor Ilan Volkov, and The Adelaide Symphony Orchestra.[47] Elastic Band saw repeat performances with the Orchestra del Teatro Comunale di Bologna and with the Iceland Symphony Orchestra.[48][49]

Rose also curated and performed at his own festival, String 'Em Up, which focused on stringed instruments and which travelled to Berlin (1998), Rotterdam (1999), New York City (2000), and Paris (2002).[50]

His multimedia performance works include:

  • Pannikin (2005) featured a selection of soloists from Australia Ad Lib.[51] Pannikin showcased a singing dingo, a chainsaw orchestra, a bowed saw orchestra, a livestock auctioneer, a virtuoso of whip techniques, and a performer who simultaneously hums and whistles.[52][22]
  • Pursuit (2009–2013), where Rose utilized a mobile bicycle-powered orchestra of regular and custom-built instruments along with tennis racquets, ping pong balls, buckets, wine bottles, and a kitchen sink, transforming these items into unique music machines.[38][53]
  • Sonic Ball (2015) at the inaugural opening celebrations of the performing arts venue National Sawdust in Brooklyn, New York.[54] For this project, as the audience plays with a huge white ball, the ball's movements (pushing, throwing, rolling) power and transmit an interactive electronic system, producing a sonic outcome.[55]

Instrument builder[edit]

Rose's improvisational work led to his building of custom instruments.[6][56] As a luthier, Rose has built new string instruments and modified conventional ones, as well as repurposed other everyday items.[57] His early instrument building in the 1970s and 1980s incorporated wind, water, and wheels to activate and/or modulate the sound of an array of string types, from violin gut strings to fence wire.[41] This period of instrument building produced over 20 instruments known as the Relative Violins, deconstructed instruments like Rose's double-piston triple-necked wheeling violin[58] and his Whipolin, a seven-string disembowelled cello fitted with wheels that are bowed similarly to a hurdy-gurdy.[59] These fully functional, modified instruments have also been displayed as contemporary sculptures,[60]:175 many of them seen in The Rosenberg Museum, a travelling exhibition that also displays Rose’s collection of 800+ violins and violin-related objects.[61][62][63]

From 1985, Rose worked in conjunction with engineers at the Studio for Electro-Instrumental Music (STEIM) in Amsterdam to develop a series of interactive MIDI bows (and amplified bows) under the title Hyperstring Project.[60] He uses various controllers in his MIDI bows, mounted on both his wrist and on the bows themselves. One controller measures bow pressure and another measures bow arm movement and speed, while foot pedals are played by both feet independently.[64] In this way, Rose is able to simultaneously play multiple lines of melodies and polyrhythms by means of different controllers which measure the physicality of his high speed improvisation.[65]

Reception[edit]

New York Times music critic Stephen Holden observed the wide range of Rose's improvisations, from late Romantic tonal solos to freeform explorations.[66] Rose's 27 March 1986 performance at New York City's Experimental Intermedia Foundation featured Super 8 films that Rose shot in the Australian outback consisting of "rapid jump-cut editing and sped-up footage", which Holden described as "the most audacious music improvisations" and "the evening's most ambitious work."[66] Writing about Rose’s CD Hyperstring in The Guardian, John L. Walters similarly observed how Rose's violin technique and technological experiments seem to escape any clear musical categories in "a violin-shaped world that is all his own, shot through with wild humour."[59] "Jon Rose is the Thomas Edison of the vibrating string," wrote Ken Waxman in Jazzword.[67]

According to Graham Strahle, Rose has established a reputation as a musical larrikin, observing that Rose has been "pushing boundaries in improvisation and technology for years as a violinist, composer and general musical provocateur, coming up with such wry inventions as the interactive MIDI violin bow and Fence Project – they rival Percy Grainger’s wacky Kangaroo Pouch Tone Tool for unbridled creativity."[68]

Gail Priest from Realtime described Rose’s embrace of the Australian landscape in his various musical activities as "Australia made extraordinary."[69] In his review of the CD Futch for The Squid’s Ear, Kurt Gottschalk called Rose "a tireless conceptualist, making music out of political borders and rewriting economics and history like a viol-centric Marco Polo."[70]

Awards[edit]

In 2012 Rose received the Don Banks Music Award for outstanding long-term contribution to music in Australia from the Music Board of the Australia Council for the Arts.[71]

Residencies[edit]

In 2006, Rose was awarded the David Tudor Composer-in-Residence at Mills College and completed a lecture and concert tour of all major UC campuses.[6] Rose was awarded a one-year residency at the Peggy Glanville-Hicks House by the Australia Council for the Arts in 2017.[61]

Author[edit]

Rose has authored works which have been published as the following:

  • Linz, Rainer; Rose, Jon (1992). The Pink Violin: An Anthology of Writings About the Music of the Rosenbergs. Melbourne: NMA Publications. ISBN 9780646080031. OCLC 27559089.
  • Rose, Jon; Linz, Rainer (1994). Violin Music in the Age of Shopping. NMA Publications. ISBN 064618105X. OCLC 31801751.
  • Rose, Jon (May 2013). "Jon Rose Platform Papers: Quarterly Essays on the Performing Arts". In Golder, John. The Music Of Place: Reclaiming a Practice (35th ed.). Currency House. ISBN 9780987211446. OCLC 842124267.
  • Rose, Jon (2014). Rosenberg 3.0: Not Violin Music. Blurb. ISBN 1320177662. OCLC 910906162.

Discography[edit]

Select Discography
LP
Year Title Label Notes
1978 Solo Violin Improvisations Fringe Benefit [72]
1979 Decomposition [73]
1984 Tango HOT [74]
1987 Forward of Short Leg Dossier [75]
Vivisection AufRuhr [76]
CD
Year Title Label Notes
1989 Paganini's Last Testimony Konnex [77]
1990 Die Beethoven Konversationen Extraplatte [78]
1991 Slawterhaus Live Victo [79]
The Mozart Industry; Saint Johanna Extraplatte [80]
Pulled Muscles Immigrant [81]
1992 Violin Music for Restaurants ReR [82]
1993 Brain Weather: The Story of the Rosenbergs [83]
The Virtual Violin Megaphone [84]
Monumental Intakt [85]
1994 Violin Music for Supermarkets Megaphone [86]
1995 Eine Violine fur Valentin: A Homage to Karl Valentin No Wave [87]
Violin Music in the Age of Shopping Intakt [88]
Tatakiuri Creativeman Disc [89]
1996 Exiles 1 Megaphone [90]
Techno mit Störungen Plag Dich Nicht [91]
Perks ReR [92]
1997 ://shopping.live@victo [93]
China Copy [94]
1998 The Fence [95]
1999 Sliding Sonic Factory [96]
2000 The Hyperstring Project ReR [97]
2001 The Violin Factory Hermes Discorbie [98]
Transgenic Nomad Sonore [99]
The Kryonics Emanem [100]
Strung Sublingual [101]
2002 Temperament Emanem [102]
Great Fences of Australia Dynamo House [103]
2003 The People's Music ReR [104]
Fleisch Saucerlike [105]
2004 Double Indemnity Hermes Discorbie [106]
2011 Futch Jazzwerkstatt Berlin [107]
2012 Rosin ReR [108]
2013 Colophony Creative Sources [109]
2015 Tuning Out Emanem [110]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Whiteoak, John; Scott-Maxwell, Aline (2003). Currency Companion to Music & Dance in Australia. Currency House Inc. in association with Currency Press, Sydney; Gazelle-distributor. ISBN 0868192600. OCLC 56468159.
  2. ^ a b "Jon Rose Biography & History AllMusic". AllMusic.
  3. ^ Rose, Jon (2012). "Lines in Red Sand". In Zorn, John. Arcana VI: Musicians on Music. p. 197. ISBN 9780978833756.
  4. ^ "Represented Artist Profile: Jon Rose". Australian Music Center..
  5. ^ Maloon, T (n.d.). "A Relatively planned tour of stand-up improvisers". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  6. ^ a b c d e Bennett, David (2009). Sounding Postmodernism: Sampling Australian Composers, Sound Artists and Music Critics. Australian Music Centre. ISBN 9780909168643.
  7. ^ "NMA Publications". Retrieved 15 January 2018.
  8. ^ "Jon Rose: Violin Factory". Retrieved 10 February 2018.
  9. ^ "Wien - Vancouver Program Description". www.kunstradio.at. 7 December 1999.
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  11. ^ "ensemble unitedberlin". Retrieved 9 February 2018.
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  13. ^ Knowles, J. (10 July 2013). "Jon Rose's The Music of Place: Reclaiming a Practice". RealTime Arts. 115. Retrieved 10 January 2018.
  14. ^ "Ghan Tracks Jon Rose with Ensemble Offspring and Speak Percussion presented by Performance Space". Retrieved 10 January 2018.
  15. ^ Smart, G. (17 May 2017). "Of broken trees and elephant ivories: a musical journey inspired by the legacy of pianos in colonial Australia". Resonate Magazine. Retrieved 5 January 2018.
  16. ^ Griffen-Foley, Bridget (2014). A Companion to the Australian Media. Australian Scholarly. pp. 382–384. ISBN 9781925003055.
  17. ^ "Jon Rose: Paganini's Last Testimony". Retrieved 20 October 2018.
  18. ^ "2 Real Violin Stories: The Mozart Industry". Retrieved 18 January 2018.
  19. ^ Toop, Richard. "Jon Rose's Joyous Resistance : Feature Article : Australian Music Centre". www.australianmusiccentre.com.au. Resonate Magazine. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
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  24. ^ Ulman, Jane (April 2015). "Not Quite Cricket by Jon Rose: A Review". Radio Doc Review. 2 (1). University of Wallongong Australia. pp. 4–5. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  25. ^ Miyuki Jokiranta (6 February 2015). "Ghan Stories" (Podcast). Soundproof. Produced by Jon Rose. Retrieved 15 January 2018.
  26. ^ Gauger, Eliza. "The Music of Barbed Wire". WIRED. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  27. ^ Taylor, Hollis; Rose, Jon (2007). Post Impressions: A Travel Book for Tragic Intellectuals. H. Taylor and J. Rose. p. 3. ISBN 9780646471747. Retrieved 25 November 2018.
  28. ^ a b Colli, I. (September 2012). "The Musical Iconoclast". Limelight Magazine: 44–52.
  29. ^ Taylor, Hollis (2015). "Bowing Australia's outback fences: A sonic cartography". Contemporary Music Review. 34: 350–363.
  30. ^ "Music from 4 Fences". Retrieved 16 January 2018.
  31. ^ Bruce, K. (16 May 2011). "Kronos Quartet, Glasgow Royal Concert Hall reaching around the world". Herald Scotland.
  32. ^ Shane, J. (7 December 2015). "Fences no barrier to perfect harmonics". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 5 February 2018.
  33. ^ Fitzpatrick, Y. (27 April 2012). "Review". Science Magazine. 336.
  34. ^ Elkins, Steve. "An Aural Map of Australia" (PDF). Retrieved 22 October 2018.
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  36. ^ Sayej, Nadja (6 December 2013). "Meet the Guy Who Uses Fences as Instruments". Noisey. Retrieved 25 November 2018.
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  39. ^ "Carriageworks: Wreck". Retrieved 5 June 2017.
  40. ^ de Kruijff, P. (25 January 2017). "Wreck project set to resonate". The Kimberley Echo. Retrieved 5 February 2018.
  41. ^ a b Bond, A. (2016). "The Rosenberg Museum". The Museum Goes Live: Performance Space: Sydney, 27 October - 6 November: 28–29.
  42. ^ Taylor, Hollis (December 2010). "Blowin' in Birdland: Improvisation and the Australian Pied Butcherbird". Leonardo Music Journal. 20: 79–83. doi:10.1162/lmj_a_00016. ISSN 0961-1215.
  43. ^ Taylor, Hollis (26 July 2017). "Birdsong has inspired humans for centuries: is it music?". The Conversation.
  44. ^ Hildreth, D. (21 July 2016). "Tyalgum music festival nominated for top award". The Chronicle,. Retrieved 5 June 2017.
  45. ^ Rosenberg Museum Interactive 1998 performed by Jon Rose. 8 August 2008. Retrieved 30 October 2018.
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  47. ^ "Elastic Band for Solo Improvised Violin and Orchestra: Elena Kats‐Chernin and Jon Rose". Retrieved 5 February 2018.
  48. ^ "Edizione Festival". Retrieved 13 February 2018.
  49. ^ Lesnie, Melissa (27 May 2015). "From Israel to Iceland - The Australian Jewish News". The Australian Jewish News. Retrieved 13 February 2018.
  50. ^ "String 'em Up". V2_Institute for the Unstable Media.
  51. ^ "Feel the noise - Music - Entertainment - theage.com.au". www.theage.com.au.
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  53. ^ Maher, L. "The Canberra Pursuit - Recycled bikes make new music". Retrieved 19 October 2013.
  54. ^ "Jon Rose". National Sawdust. Retrieved 5 February 2018.
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  56. ^ Jon Rose & Veryan Weston - Temperment. Retrieved 5 January 2018.
  57. ^ McPherson, Angus. "Music vs Capitalism, Ghosts in Machines". RealTime Arts Magazine. No. 135.
  58. ^ Maloon, T (24 September 1983). "Feel free to laugh, he said—and the house broke up". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  59. ^ a b Walters, John L. "Fiddle tricks". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 October 2018.
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  61. ^ a b Galvin, N. (3 November 2016). "Jon Rose Uncovers Sounds of the City". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 12 February 2018.
  62. ^ McPherson, A. (29 October 2016). "The museum goes live (Liveworks Festival)". Retrieved 7 December 2017.
  63. ^ Mitchell, Tony (May 2013). "Cosmopolitan Swagman Violinist". Music Forum. 19 (3). Archived from the original on 26 November 2018.
  64. ^ Rose, J. (2012). "Hyperstring". London: ReR. pp. 8–11. ReRJR6.
  65. ^ Reinsel, J. (2001). "Jon Rose: The Hyperstring Project. The new dynamic of rogue counterpoint". Computer Music Journal. 25 (4): 99–100.
  66. ^ a b Holden, Stephen (30 March 1986). "Music: Jon Rose Improvises With Fiddles". The New York Times.
  67. ^ Waxman, Ken (24 September 2001). "Jon Rose: S-T-R-U-N-G review". JazzWorld.
  68. ^ Strahle, G. (16 January 2017). "Does classical music need more Aussie larrikins?". Music Australia.
  69. ^ Priest, Gail. "Jon Rose: Australia Made Extraordinary". Retrieved 22 October 2018.
  70. ^ Gottschalk, Kurt. "Review: Johannes Bauer / Thomas Lehn / Jon Rose - Futch (Jazwerkstatt)". www.squidsear.com. Retrieved 22 October 2018.
  71. ^ Hindson, M. (21 March 2012). "Don Banks Award 2012 Jon Rose". Resonate Magazine. Retrieved 5 August 2013.
  72. ^ Solo Violin Improvisations. Fringe Benefit Records. 1978.
  73. ^ Decomposition. Fringe Benefit Records. 1979.
  74. ^ Tango. HOT Records. 1984.
  75. ^ Forward of Short Leg. Dossier. 1987.
  76. ^ Vivisection. AufRuhr Records. 1987.
  77. ^ Paganini's Last Testimony. Konnex Records. 1989.
  78. ^ Die Beethoven Konversationen. Extraplatte. 1990.
  79. ^ Slawterhaus Live. Victo. 1991.
  80. ^ The Mozart Industry; Saint Johanna. Extraplatte. 1991.
  81. ^ Pulled Muscles. Immigrant. 1991.
  82. ^ Violin Music for Restaurants: Feat. the Legendary Jo "Doc" Rosenberg. ReR. 1994.
  83. ^ Brain Weather: The Story of the Rosenbergs: an opéra pervers. ReR. 1993.
  84. ^ The Virtual Violin. Megaphone Records. 1993.
  85. ^ Monumental. Intakt. 1993.
  86. ^ Violin Music for Supermarkets. Megaphone Records. 1994.
  87. ^ Eine Violine fur Valentin: a homage to Karl Valentin. No Wave. 1995.
  88. ^ Violin Music in the Age of Shopping. Intakt. 1995.
  89. ^ Tatakiuri. Creativeman Disc. 1995.
  90. ^ Exiles 1. Megaphone Records. 1996.
  91. ^ Techno mit Störungen. Plag Dich Nicht. 1996.
  92. ^ Perks. ReR. 1996.
  93. ^ ://shopping.live@victo. ReR. 1997.
  94. ^ China Copy. CreamGardens. 1997.
  95. ^ The Fence. ReR. 1998.
  96. ^ Sliding. Sonic Factory. 1999.
  97. ^ The Hyperstring Project. ReR. 2000.
  98. ^ Violin Factory. ReR. 2001.
  99. ^ Transgenic Nomad. Sonore. 2001.
  100. ^ The Kryonics. Emanem. 2001.
  101. ^ Strung. Sublingual Records. 2001.
  102. ^ Temperament: A Selection of Improvisations Using Differing Tunings Derived From Science, History, and the Imagination. Emanem. 2002.
  103. ^ Great Fences of Australia. Dynamo House. 2002.
  104. ^ The People's Music. ReR. 2003.
  105. ^ Fleisch. Saucerlike Recordings. 2003.
  106. ^ Double Indemnity. Hermes Discorbie. 2004.
  107. ^ Futch. Jazzwerkstatt Records. 2011.
  108. ^ Rosin. ReR. 2012.
  109. ^ Colophony. Creative Sources. 2013.
  110. ^ Tuning Out. Emanem. 2015.

External links[edit]

Official website