MoogFest 2011 Logo Monument
|Genre||Electronic music, Indie rock, Alternative rock|
|Dates||last weekend of October|
|Location(s)||Asheville, North Carolina, US|
|Years active||2004New York City)
–2008 (in |
2010–2014 (in Asheville)
2016 (in Durham)
|Founded by||Moog Music|
Moogfest is an annual two to five-day electronic music festival that takes place in Asheville, North Carolina, United States towards the end of April. The festival is held in Asheville because it is the city where Robert Arthur "Bob" Moog, the inventor of the Moog synthesizer and founding father of electronic music, spent the last thirty years of his life. It is said that Moogfest is put on to honor the creativity and inventiveness that Bob Moog had spread throughout the course of his life. Since Moogfest is an urban music festival, taking place in downtown Asheville, it is spread out across multiple venues. On July 14, 2015, it was announced that Moogfest 2016 would be held in Durham, North Carolina on May 19-22.
- 1 Overview
- 2 Festival history
- 3 Locations
- 3.1 New York (2004–2008)
- 3.2 Asheville (2010–present)
- 4 Lineups
- 5 Moog Innovation Award
- 6 See also
- 7 Notes
- 8 External links
Moogfest is the annual event that honors the remarkable vision of Robert Moog and his amazing musical inventions that changed the course of music, and celebrates Bob Moog's legacy as a sonic pioneer. Today, Moogfest is a multi-day, multi-venue event held in Asheville, North Carolina. Moogfest hosts artists and audiences from throughout the world in different venues across Asheville's downtown. The performing artists are not only those who use Moog instruments for their own works, but also those who create musical experiences that embody the essence of Bob Moog’s visionary and creative spirit. The festival also offers interactive experiences, visual art exhibitions, installations, film screenings, panel discussions, question and answer sessions, and workshops.
Background and origins
Robert Moog, born on May 23, 1934 in New York City and died on August 21, 2005 in Asheville, North Carolina, developed his first commercial voltage-controlled analog synthesizer with American composer, inventor, and educator Herbert Deutsch in 1964. At the time, other synthesizers were already on the market, but Moog synthesizer began to gain wider attention in the music industry after it was demonstrated at the Monterey International Pop Festival in 1967. The Beatles, Mick Jagger and Sun Ra were among the first customers, but the commercial breakthrough of a Moog recording was made by Wendy Carlos in the 1968 record Switched-On Bach, which became one of the highest-selling classical music recordings of its era. Keith Emerson first discovered the Moog when he heard Switched-On Bach, and one year later in 1970, he wanted to take it on the road with him. Robert Moog replied that there was no chance because the machine was too fragile and required extensive training to operate properly, but Emerson finally convinced Moog and the Minimoog was released.
Keith Emerson was the first musician to tour with a Minimoog during Emerson, Lake & Palmer's Pictures at an Exhibition shows. The Minimoog became the most popular monophonic synthesizer of the 1970s, and it was quickly taken up by leading rock and electronic music groups such as Yes, Tangerine Dream, Parliament-Funkadelic, Pink Floyd, Devo, Yellow Magic Orchestra, Gary Numan, and Rush, and musicians such as Pete Townshend, George Harrison, Ray Manzarek, Stevie Wonder, Joe Zawinul, Chick Corea, Isao Tomita, and Herbie Hancock. In 1974 the German electronic group Kraftwerk further popularized the sound of the synthesizer with their landmark album Autobahn, which used several types of synthesizer including a Minimoog. Italian producer and composer Giorgio Moroder helped to shape the development of disco music. The Minimoog was highly popular in the 1970s and 1980s, and has been used by many artists. The Moog also became synonymous with funk and West Coast hip hop, techno, sci-fi sounds, and the instrument figured in the most classic of classic rock albums such as Abbey Road and Who's Next.
David Borden, former director of the Cornell University Digital Music Program, who worked alongside Robert Moog in his Trumansburg studios and later founded the first live synthesizer ensemble, Mother Mallard's Portable Masterpiece Company, in 2000 performed at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. with his Mother Mallard and Keith Emerson, in an event honoring Moog called The Keyboard Meets Modern Technology. This event, somehow, came just four years before the first Moogfest was held in New York City.
The New York years (2004–2008)
Moog Music, David Olivier, Moog Music's New York area representative, contacted Charles Carlini, a New York-based music and concert promoter, about producing an event to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the company and its involvement in electronic music. The first event, presented by Clinic Crafters Workshop and Sam Ash, entitled Manny's Music Presents MoogFest!: A Free Moog Clinic Featuring Keith Emerson and Bob Moog, was held at Manny's Music store on May 17, 2004, just one day before the official date for the Festival. The first Moogfest was held at B.B. King Blues Club & Grill in Times Square on Tuesday, May 18. Randy Fuchs, the artist relations director for Moog, contacted Keith Emerson, Rick Wakeman, Jordan Rudess, Bernie Worrell and other well-known Moog users and put them in touch with Charles Carlini. It was a sold-out, one-night, one-time, four-hour gala that saw Keith Emerson, Rick Wakeman of Yes on the day of his birthday, Bernie Worrell of Parliament-Funkadelic, and jazz fusion guitarist Stanley Jordan among those who played in front of an audience of around 600. The Moogfest 2005 at B.B. King's on May 31, was a great success and saw the participation of Edgar Winter, Will Calhoun of Living Colour, Brazilian Girls, Jordan Rudess of Dream Theater, Frank Zappa's keyboardist Don Preston, Miles Davis' keyboardist Adam Holzman, Money Mark of the Beastie Boys, Steve Molitz of Particle and DJ Logic, but not Bob Moog, who was sick and died from brain cancer on August 21, 2005.
Carlini continued to cultivate Moogfest as a tribute to Bob Moog. He said that "[m]y vision was to work with musicians who defined the instrument and had a very tight relationship with Bob; most were actual friends who would call him on the phone. I wanted to keep it pure." The Moogfest 2006 at B.B. King on Thursday, June 22, saw Keith Emerson returning to headline, together with Jan Hammer, Roger O'Donnell of The Cure, Jordan Rudess of Dream Theater, The Mahavishnu Project with Miles Davis' keyboardist Adam Holzman, The School of Rock, and DJ Logic. Part of the event was filmed and then released in DVD format by MVD on June 2007. Keith Emerson and Jan Hammer were the recipients of the first ever Bob Moog Legacy Award. Mike Adams, president of Moog Music announced the inception of the award and called on the stage Roger O'Donnell and Jordan Rudess to present them. On the evening of Thursday 20 September 2007, Moogfest, in conjunction with the Bob Moog Foundation, presented the first annual Moogfest Symposium. Herbert Deutsch, Gershon Kingsley, Joel Chadabe, John Eaton, David Borden, and Trevor Pinch attended the symposium arranged by Bob's daughter Michelle at the Music Department of the Columbia University, an afternoon of lectures and talks to discuss how the Moog synthesizer has affected their own work. The Moogfest 2007, once again at B.B. King on Saturday, September 22, included Thomas Dolby, after a 15-year hiatus from the music business, Jordan Rudess of Dream Theater, Miles Davis' keyboardist Adam Holzman, Spiraling, Frank Zappa's keyboardist Don Preston, Gershon Kingsley, Herbert Deutsch, and Erik Norlander, among others. Thereminist Shueh-li Ong with Xenovibes; reportedly the only thereminist who has performed at a Moogfest so far, opened. Herbert Deutsch and Gershon Kingsley were the recipients of the Bob Moog Legacy Award for their unique, lasting artistry as expressed through Moog instruments. This was the last time that B.B. King held the festival.
The fifth edition of Moogfest in 2008 brought a change of venues, from the B.B King to the more expansive Hammerstein Ballroom in Manhattan Center. Carlini explained this shift: “Mike Adams wanted to see a younger generation learn about Moog and pushed for jam band Umphrey's McGee as headliner.” The show was set for October 13, the second Monday of October, an official holiday celebrated as Columbus Day, but also a date that turned out to be right after the financial institution crisis hit its peak and several major institutions such as Lehman Brothers, Merrill Lynch, Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac, Washington Mutual, Wachovia, and AIG either failed, were acquired under duress, or were subject to government takeover under the Bush administration. The event, featuring Umphrey's McGee, Eric McFadden Trio, Bernie Worrell of P-Funk, Aron Magner of Disco Biscuits, Jamie Shields of The New Deal, Joe Russo and others, had a very poor turnout and Carlini relinquished the Moogfest name to Moog Music. Bernie Worrell was the recipient of the Bob Moog Legacy Award for his groundbreaking use of the synthesizer in the areas of funk, rhythm and blues, and rock and roll.
This was the last time that Moogfest was held in New York City and there was no Moogfest in 2009.
Moogfest in Asheville (2010–2012)
In 2010, Moog Music partnered with AC Entertainment, a music promotion company that co-produces the Bonnaroo Music & Arts Festival, moved Moogfest from New York City to Asheville in North Carolina, and expanded it from a one evening event to a three-day, multi-venue festival during the last weekend of October. The sixth Moogfest, but first in Asheville, took place in five stages at places in downtown Asheville that ranged from clubs to arenas, and drew 7,000 to 7,500 people a day. The festival, from Friday 29 October through to Sunday 31 October 2010, featured more than 60 acts that ranged from rock to hip-hop to electronica, including Massive Attack, Sleigh Bells, Caribou, MGMT, Thievery Corporation, Hot Chip, Disco Biscuits, Big Boi, El-P, Four Tet, Pretty Lights, Bonobo, Jon Hopkins, and Dan Deacon. Devo were the recipient of the Moog Innovator Award, but the band could not perform, because its guitarist, Bob Mothersbaugh, injured his hand. Though Moog instruments, such as the Voyager, Moogerfooger, Etherwave Theremin, and Little Phatty were highly used by the performers participating in the event, the bands requested to play were not chosen by their involvement with Moog, but rather by their overall creativity and likeliness to Bob Moog's creative entity.
The seventh edition, second for both Asheville and AC Entertainment, of the Moogfest was held on 28–30 October 2011, on Halloween weekend with a line-up of popular artists from varied genres, including The Flaming Lips, Terry and Gyan Riley, Moby, Passion Pit, Sound Tribe Sector 9, Tangerine Dream, and TV on the Radio. The 2011 festival also featured "SYNTH: A Group Art Show Inspired by Bob Moog", which is a showcase of handmade limited-edition screen prints by some of the top concert poster artists and graphic designers working today, and 77 Million Paintings, an art exhibit and talk by electronic music pioneer Brian Eno, and moreover panel discussions, question and answer sessions, art exhibitions and installations, film screenings, and workshops. Minimalist composer, Terry Riley, performed a set lasting for almost two straight hours. In 2011, Moogfest updated its festival technologies by releasing a Moogfest iPhone app. The app contained a festival map and schedule, and also sent users real-time updates about festival news and unannounced secret shows.
After the festival weekend, Asheville's local newspaper released that over 30 arrests were made during Moogfest 2011. Most of these were drug- or alcohol-related charges.
The 2012 moogfest featured Primus's 3D Tour, Orbital, Miike Snow, Santigold, Richie Hawtin, Squarepusher, Explosions in the Sky, The Magnetic Fields, Four Tet, Divine Fits, GZA performing Liquid Swords, Carl Craig, Pantha Du Prince, Shpongle presents the Masquerade, Thomas Dolby, Black Moth Super Rainbow, Actress, Cold Cave, El-P, Mouse on Mars, Prefuse 73, Ana Sia, Bear in Heaven, Killer Mike, Blondes, Julia Holter, Disclosure, Exit Music, Trust, and Wick-it the Instigator
Moogfest in Asheville (2013)
After the 2012 Moogfest it was announced that AC Entertainment was not renewed and for 2013 the corresponding event was called the "Mountain Oasis Electronic Music Summit". There was no "Moogfest" in 2013. In 2013 it was announced that there would be a Moogfest in 2014.
New York (2004–2008)
New York City was the home of the festival for its first five editions, from 2004 to 2008.
Manny's Music was a music store that opened in 1935, located on 156 West 48th Street, between 6th and 7th Avenues near Times Square in Manhattan ( ). Manny's Music saw the very first event, entitled Manny's Music Presents MoogFest!: A Free Moog Clinic Featuring Keith Emerson and Bob Moog, that was held at Manny's Music store on May 17, 2004, one day before the official date of the first Moogfest.
B.B. King Blues Club & Grill
The B.B. King Blues Club & Grill is a live music venue located in the heart of Times Square, on 237 42nd Street ( ). The first Moogfest as well as the second edition of 2005, the third edition of 2006, and the fourth edition of 2007 were all held at the B.B. King.
The Hammerstein Ballroom, located within the Manhattan Center Studios on 311 West 34th Street in Manhattan ( ), is a two-tiered, 12,000 square feet (1,100 m2) ballroom known for its elegant appearance and excellent acoustical design. The ballroom seats 2,500 people for theatrical productions and musical performances, the two main balconies seat a total of 1,200, and the floor slants down to the stage area to enable those in the back rows to see easily. The Hammerstein Ballroom was home of the fifth edition of Moogfest in 2008.
The Moogfest's primary venues are all located on the north side of Asheville's downtown.
Asheville Civic Center
The Asheville Civic Center, located at number 87 of Haywood Street (), houses both the 6,000-capacity Asheville Civic Center Arena, and the smaller 2,400-seat Thomas Wolfe Auditorium.
The Animoog Playground is an all ages outdoor, open air space filled with interactive art installations located in the heart of downtown Asheville at the Renaissance Asheville Hotel at number 31 of Woodfin Street ( The Animoog playground hosted some of the largest events at the 2011 Moogfest, such as performances by Chromeo, Crystal Castles, The Flaming Lips, and Passion Pit.). The Animoog Playground since the 2011 edition of the festival hosts performances beginning in the late afternoon of each day and continuing into the evening.
The Orange Peel
The Orange Peel, located at number 101 of Biltmore Avenue (Rolling Stone magazine as one of the best rock clubs in the country. The Orange Peel also holds a Minimoogseum: A History of the Minimoog and a Playable Theremin.), is a 1,100-capacity club named by
Diana Wortham Theatre
The Diana Wortham Theatre is a 500-seat venue located at number 2 of South Pack Square () that hosts live exhibitions.
The Moogaplex, located at the Haywood Park Hotel complex at number 1 of Battery Park Avenue (), is an all ages venue that hosts the Moog Workshops & Panels with a capacity of 250 people, and the Synth Art Show and DJ's sets with a capacity of 400 people.
Asheville Music Hall
The Asheville Music Hall is an 18+ venue with a capacity of 400 people located at number 31 of Patton Avenue ( The Asheville Music Hall had previously been known as Stella Blue, but the name was changed just prior to the 2011 festival. In the 2010 edition of the festival, Stella Blue hosted some national and regional emerging acts. In 2011, Stella Blue was renamed as the Asheville Music Hall, though it served the same purpose as it did the year before.) and hosts live events.
Fine Arts Theater
The Fine Arts Theater is a 250-seat movie theater located at number 36 of Biltmore Avenue ( ). It is the place where Moogfest screens films related to Moog such as Moog, the 2004 documentary film by Hans Fjellestad about electronic instruments pioneer Robert Moog. In 2011, the only event the Fine Arts Theater venue was used for was Tara Busch's Live Film Scoring on the last day of the festival.
YMI Cultural Center
The YMI Cultural Center is located at number 39 of S Market Street # B ( ) and hosts small live events. In 2011, Brian Eno's 77 Million Paintings installation was displayed at the YMI Cultural center. It started Moogfest weekend, but then became open to the public and continued to run from November 2 through November 30.
Moog Music factory
The Moog Music factory is located at number 160 of Broadway Street ( In addition to their own on-stage performances at the 2011 Moogfest, Alan Palomo of Neon Indian, and Dan Deacon held a live in-store collaboration performed on Moog instruments. The Moog Music Factory also doubles as a shop selling Moog products such as Mooger Foogers, Moog Voyagers, Moog Theremins.) and holds some events as part of the festival.
|Lineup||DVD track listing|
The fifth edition of Moogfest was held at the Hammerstein Ballroom in Manhattan Center on Monday, October 13. The event had a very poor turnout, and this was the last time that Moogfest was held in New York City and there was no Moogfest in 2009.
The sixth edition of Moogfest was the first held in Asheville, and it was expanded to a three-day, multi-venue festival. It took place in five stages at places in downtown Asheville. The 2010 edition attracted 7,000 to 7,500 people a day. Devo were scheduled for Friday night at the Thomas Wolfe Auditorium, but the band could not perform because its guitarist, Bob Mothersbaugh, was injured. 2010 was the first year the festival hosted films, panels, discussions, and workshops.
|Moogfest 2010 lineup|
The seventh edition of Moogfest was held on Halloween weekend. Brian Eno played a major role at Moogfest 2011, with his 77 Million Paintings exhibit and Illustrated Talk being the two most talked about events at the festival. Those who attended Eno's talk claimed that the discussion was "unexpectedly funny". Though still listed on the lineup, neither Glasser nor Little Dragon nor Yacht were able to perform at the 2011 festival, due to traveling issues.
|Moogfest 2011 lineup|
Moog Innovation Award
The Moog Innovation Award, introduced since the third edition of the festival in 2006, celebrates "pioneering artists whose genre-defying work exemplifies the bold, innovative spirit of Bob Moog".
|2006||Keith Emerson and Jan Hammer|
|2007||Herb Deutsch and Gershon Kingsley|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Moogfest.|
- Miller 2011.
- Hanrahan, Kathy (July 14, 2014). "Moogfest moving to Durham in 2016". WRAL.
- Moogfest Overview.
- BBC News 2005.
- Crawford 2005.
- Fjellestad 2004.
- PakTribune 2005.
- Moog 1965.
- Holmes 2002, p. 178.
- Shachtman 2004.
- Lewis 2011.
- Aural-Innovations 2004.
- Emerson Photos 2004.
- The Tuned Inn 2004.
- The Tuned Inn 2005.
- Carlini Group.
- MVD 2007.
- Sonic State 2006.
- The Tuned Inn 2006.
- The Tuned Inn 2007.
- Altman 2009.
- The New York Times 2008.
- The Tuned Inn 2008.
- Gordon-Danca 2008.
- AC Entertainment Moogfest.
- Stereogum 2010.
- Belleme 2010.
- The Tuned Inn 2010.
- Bob Moog Foundation 2011.
- Steuer 2011.
- Forsythe 2011.
- NPR November 2011.
- Kiss 2011.
- Warren 2011.
- Moogfest Venues.
- Events 30 October 2011.
- Marshall 2011.
- Moog Music 2011.
- Sevwave 2004.
- Kirn 2005.
- Bob Moog Foundation 2010.
- Events 29 October 2010.
- Events 30 October 2010.
- Events 31 October 2010.
- Workshops and Films 30–31 October 2010.
- Ganz 2011.
- Sandford 2011.
- Events 27 October 2011.
- Events 28 October 2011.
- Events 29 October 2011.
- Altsounds 2011.
- Moogfest2011 Synth Art Show.
- 77 Million Paintings 2011.
- Films and documentaries
- Fjellestad, Hans (Director); Robert Moog, Charlie Clouser, Herbert Deutsch, Keith Emerson, Rick Wakeman, Bernie Worrell, Woody Jackson, Edd Kalehoff, Gershon Kingsley, Pamelia Kurstin, DJ Logic, Money Mark, Mix Master Mike, Jean-Jacques Perrey, Walter E. Sear, DJ Spooky, Luke Vibert (2004). Moog (Motion picture, DVD). ZU33; Plexi Film. OCLC 654748937.
- Jordan Rudess, Roger O'Donnell, Bernie Worrell, DJ Logic. Jan Hammer, Keith Emerson (June 5, 2007). Moogfest 2006: Live (MP4) (DVD). Oaks, PA: MVD Visual. OCLC 173259968. Retrieved 2001-11-10.
- "Various Artists: MoogFest 2006 (DVD)". Review. Sea of Tranquility. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- News, magazines, journals and papers
- Belleme, Mike (November 1, 2010). "Honoring the Moment When Music Met Moog". The New York Times (Manhattan, New York: Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, Jr.). Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Forsythe, Dana (October 5, 2011). "MoogFest 2011: Musical Innovation, Creation and Creativity in Carolina". Morning Sun (Pittsburg, KS: GateHouse Media). Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Ganz, Jacob (October 30, 2011). "Brian Eno: Mayor of Moogfest". NPR Music. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- Kiss, Tony (October 27, 2011). "Moogfest: What to Know about Asheville's electronic music festival". Citizen Times. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- Marshall, Alli (November 2, 2011). "Brian Eno's 77 Million Paintings opens to the public today". Mountain Xpress (Asheville, NC: Jeff Fobes). Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- Miller, Abby (October 24, 2011). "Headstash's MOOGFEST Preview Guide". Headstash. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Moog, Robert A. (July 1965). "Voltage-Controlled Electronic Music Modules". Journal of the Audio Engineering Society (New York, New York: Audio Engineering Society) 13 (3): 200–206.
- Sandford, Jason (October 31, 2011). "Weekend of Moogfest in downtown Asheville a wrap". Citizen Times. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- Shachtman, Noah (May 20, 2004). "Is a Moog Renaissance Nigh?". Wired (United States: Condé Nast). Retrieved 2001-11-10.
- Steuer, Eric (October 2011). "Musicians and Fans Descend on Second Annual Moogfest". Wired (United States: Condé Nast). Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Warren, Sabian (November 1, 2011). "Moogfest Totals at least 30 arrests". Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Electronic music pioneer Moog dies at 71". PakTribune (Pakistan: PakTribune.Com). August 23, 2005. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "(MOOGFEST IN NEW YORK CITY) BB King's Blues Club???". The New York Times (Manhattan, New York: Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, Jr.). October 9, 2008. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Synthesiser pioneer Dr Moog dies". BBC News (London England: BBC). Monday, 22 August 2005. Retrieved 2011-11-10. Check date values in:
- Web resources
- Altman, Roger C. (January/February 2009). "The Great Crash". Foreign Affairs. Retrieved 2011-11-10. Check date values in:
- Crawford, Franklin (August 23, 2005). "Robert Moog, Ph.D. '64, inventor of the music synthesizer, dies of brain cancer". Cornell University News Service. Retrieved 2001-11-10.
- Dawson, Eric (2004-05-18). "Moogfest 2011: OMG! Just met Brian Eno!!! #diehappynow". Tiny Mix Tapes. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Emerson, Keith (2004-05-18). "Photos - 18 May 2004 - MoogFest". Official Website. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Gordon, Jeremy; Carla Danca (October 15, 2008). "Picture Show: Moogfest 2008". Hidden Track. Retrieved 2011-11-14.
- Kirn, Peter (May 18, 2005). "Moogfest: Moog Music Blowout in NYC – Lineup Details". Create Digital Music. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Lewis, Mick (September 29, 2011). "An Electrifying Journey: Origin of a Music Festival Celebrating Innovator Bob Moog". Brooklyn, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- Smith, Wayne; Rick Wakeman. "News - August 2004". RWCC. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Brian Eno: 77 Million Paintings". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 13 November 2011.
- "EVENTS". Carlini Group. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "The Mind-Blowing, Mysterious, Moogfest: Festival Recap". NPR. November 1, 2011. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- "Moogfest" (PHP). AC Entertainment. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest 2004". MusicbyCybertron.com. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest 2004". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-15.
- "Moogfest 2005". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest 2006". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-15.
- "Moogfest 2007". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-15.
- "Moogfest 2008". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest 2010". Brooklin, NY: The Tuned Inn. Retrieved 2011-11-15.
- "Moogfest 2010 Lineup". Stereogum. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest Panels & Discussions Captivate Audiences, Illuminate Moog Legacy". Bob Moog Foundation. November 5, 2010. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- "MoogFest Moog Clinic with Keith Emerson & Bob Moog, May 17, 2004 / The Keith Emerson Band, B.B. Kings, May 21, 2004". Aural-Innovations.com. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Moogfest’s daily lineup, expanded venues and more!". Bob Moog Foundation. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Lineup 2010". Mooogfest. 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2011.
- "Events: Friday, October 29, 2010". Mooogfest. 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2011.
- "Events: Saturday, October 30, 2010". Mooogfest. 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2011.
- "Events: Sunday, October 31, 2010". Mooogfest. 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2011.
- "Workshops and Films: 30–31 October 2010". Mooogfest. 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2011.
- "Lineup 2011". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Events: Thursday, October 27, 2011". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Events: Friday, October 28, 2011". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Events: Saturday, October 29, 2011". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Events: Sunday, October 30, 2011". Mooogfest. 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Moogfest 2011 Announces Panel Details, and Schedule". Altsounds.com. October 20, 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Moogfest 2011: Inside the Moog Factory". Moog Music. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- "Overview". Moogfest. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Overview (2010)". Moogfest. Retrieved 2011-11-11.
- "3rd Annual Moogfest Breaks New Ground: Bob Moog Fund for Electronic Music announced, Keith Emerson and Jan Hammer honored, Little Phatty debut performance". Sonicstate.com. June 28, 2006. Retrieved 2011-11-14.
- "Synth Art Show (2011)". Moogfest. Retrieved 11 November 2011.
- "Suzanne Ciani: Concert". Sevwave.com. 2004-05-18. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Venues". Moogfest. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
- "Venues (2010)". Moogfest. Retrieved 2011-11-10.