Steve Martland – 266. Label: Factory – Fact266c, Factory – Fact 266c. Format: Cassette, Album. Country: UK. Released: Sep 1989. Engineer – Steve Long (3). Liner Notes – Louis Andriessen, Peter Urpeth, Stevan Keane. Orchestra – Residentie Orkest Of Den Haag (tracks: A1 to A5). Photography By – Andrew Catlin. Recorded By – Floating Earth.
Product Information - 266. Steve martland - 266. Artist. UK 11 track original CD on factory p/s (FACD266).
This is Factory the 1989 original CD release of a disc which put Steve Martland in the limelight as one of the leading and most provocative British composers of his generation. It contains "Babi Yar" for large orchestra performed by the Hague Residentie Orchestra under Elgar Howarth, and Drill for two pianos played by Gerard Bouwhuis and Cess van Zeeland.
Steve Martland's profile including the latest music, albums, songs, music videos and more updates. Top Tracks, View All. Drill 2nd Movement. Street Song, Poor Roger. Babi Yar Part Two. 266. 2:42.
In some senses Steve Martland represents a transposition of late modernist sensibility into a rnist landscape.
Steve Martland, ´principia& wind ensemble and percussions, Copenhagen, Dennmark. STEVE MARTLAND interviewed by Bas Andriessen & SM Band "Horses Of Instruction" may 20 1998. Steve Martland - MARTLAND.
Steve Martland (10 October 1954 – 7 May 2013) was an English composer Contents. Martland was born in Liverpool, and studied composition at Liverpool University and in the Netherlands with Louis Andriessen. He worked almost exclusively with artists outside classical institutions-Dutch and American groups, freelance musicians and especially his own Steve Martland Band which tours his music internationally. He also worked with the King’s Singers and Evelyn Glennie for whom he wrote Street Songs. Martland was composer in residence at the ETNA Music Festival in Sicily in 2006 and 2007. 1989 - Babi Yar/Drill FACT 266 (Factory Classical). 1990 - Orkest de Volharding. Shoulder to Shoulder (Attacca).
He curated the Factory Classical label of Factory Records, featuring contemporary British composers .
|B1||1st Movement – Slow||4:13|
|B2||2nd Movement – Fast||3:00|
|B3||3rd Movement – Fast||3:00|
|B4||4th Movement – Fast||4:57|
|B5||5th Movement – Fast||7:10|
|B6||6th Movement – Slow||3:45|
- Recorded At – Concert Hall Dr. Anton Philips Zaal
- Recorded At – The Maltings
- Distributed By – Pinnacle
- Distributed By – Dureco
- Distributed By – Rough Trade Deutschland
- Distributed By – PolyGram
- Phonographic Copyright (p) – Factory Communications Ltd.
- Copyright (c) – Factory Communications Ltd.
- Published By – Schott & Co.
- Art Direction [Photographic Art Direction] – Neville Brody
- Composed By – Steve Martland
- Conductor – Elgar Howarth (tracks: A1 to A5)
- Coordinator [Project Co-ordinator] – John Metcalfe
- Design – Peter Saville Associates
- Engineer – Mike Hatch
- Engineer [Assistant] – Steve Long
- Liner Notes – Louis Andriessen, Peter Urpeth, Stevan Keane
- Orchestra – Residentie Orkest Of Den Haag* (tracks: A1 to A5)
- Photography By – Andrew Catlin
- Piano [Steinway Concert-d] – Cees Van Zeeland (tracks: B1 to B6), Gerard Bouwhuis (tracks: B1 to B6)
- Producer, Edited By – John H. West
- Recorded By – Floating Earth
Digital recording at the Concert Hall Dr. Anton Philips Zaal, Den Haag, Holland on 18 February 1989.
Drill played on Steinway Concert-D pianos.
Digital recording at the Maltings, Snape, Suffolk on 28 March 1989.
Both pieces were recorded in the presence of the composer.
A Factory Classical Cassette.
"This recording should be played at a high volume."
℗ 1989 Factory Communications Limited
© 1989 Factory Communications Limited
Distributed by Pinnacle Records for the UK
Dureco for the Benelux, Rough Trade Deutschland for West Germany and Polygram for Canada.
Published by Schott & Co., London
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 5 016839 402668
|Facd266, Facd 266||Steve Martland||266 (CD, Album)||Factory, Factory||Facd266, Facd 266||UK||1989|
|Fact266, Fact 266||Steve Martland||266 (LP, Album)||Factory, Factory||Fact266, Fact 266||UK||1989|