The city has passed through us like a big wave of dust carried by the wind we found ourselves covered by debris, passing skeletons shadows of leaves, passages, spells, voices of pianos from the windows
memories of places that live in several times ardours and fervours and odours we have immortalized them.
We have brought the simulacra with us we have watched them from the Estrada Atlantica, from the singing pits of Salento, from the immense Metrosideros of Monserrate with the organ of a church in the Itria Valley, from our home in one year of work the Giardino Forico appeared it behaves like life, it brings
it appropriates the airs, the colours, the languages and the ways it does not represent it shows its vigour which is our own. The Giardino Forico is a way of giving back a place, a knowledge, a humanity through our languages. It is the result of a vital artistic process, we listen and observe the space and we speak it.
Named after a Hitchcock-esque nightmare in which he was set upon by a pair of hard-winged, marauding cuckoos, David A Jaycock’s second album is step forward from the pastoral motifs of his debut, incorporating an expansive country-folk sound alongside the indigenous qualities and general oddness that have made his name.
Inside the book: 36-pages from Internet monsters Everything Is Terrible!; interviews with musician Robert Scott (the Clean, the Bats) and writer Amelia Gray; music profiles of S. Fla’s finest, The Jacuzzi Boys, and UK ’90s cult band Disco Inferno; fiction by Stacey Levine; photographs by Ted Barron and Gracie Remington; art by Saul Chernick, Pavel Tchelitchew, Cassie Ramone, Ilyas Ahmed.
Haruki is the pseudonym of composer/sonic artist Boris Snauwaert from Ghent, Belgium, who creates sonic environments through the precise, meditated amalgamation of a diverse variety of sounds, both musical and non-musical. In any given track Haruki combines any or all sound sources; field recordings, acoustic instruments, acoustic noises, found samples, sampled instruments and so on.