Rainald Grebe (* 14. April 1971 in Köln) ist ein deutscher Liedermacher, Schauspieler, Kabarettist und Autor. (…) Im Jahr 2010 erweiterte Grebe die Kapelle der Versöhnung um weitere Musiker, darunter Buddy Casino und ein Streichquartett, zum Orchester der Versöhnung. Das Stück Die WildeWeiteWeltSchau hatte am 27. Januar 2011 am Leipziger Centraltheater Premiere. Am 18. Juni 2011 spielte Grebe in der Berliner Waldbühne vor 15.000 Besuchern ein dreistündiges Konzert mit dem „Waldbühnenorchester“, bestehend aus dem Orchester der Versöhnung und einer Reihe von Gästen, darunter die ehemalige Bolschewistische Kurkapelle schwarz-rot…
Simon Meader and Alan Bruzon both have long and varied musical pasts but they were brought together by their love of synthesizers, ambient music, Berlin School electronica, Ableton Live and VST soft synths. Their work is based around live improvised pieces including guitars. Part Three in their series of albums inspired by Berlin School electronica. Created using vst synths and Ableton Live. Flowing pads, bubbling sequences and noodling solos. Also includes recordings of the mysterious number stations courtesy of The Conet Project.
Simon Meader and Alan Bruzon both have long and varied musical pasts but they were brought together by their love of synthesizers, ambient music, Berlin School electronica, Ableton Live and VST soft synths. Their work is based around live improvised pieces including guitars.
"Having decided to return to our Berlin School roots, we soon had enough pieces to release in two sections, possibly three. For Part 2 we set ourselves a "no drums" rule and found this gave the synths and sequences more gravitas and room to breathe. Mid-way we discovered a track which was started during our Space Rock! album which had the working title of "Berlin with drums". We decided to break our own rule and competed this track as the centre piece of the three complete with drums and anthemic guitar. We hope you enjoy it."
La diavolessa dates some way into the Galuppi/Goldoni canon, being the 13th of their joint ventures. It was first given during November 1755 at Teatro San Samuele in Venice, and like many of Galuppi’s operas soon traveled beyond the confines of Italy, being taken up in Leipzig and Prague in the year following its Venetian premiere. The motivational force of the plot is greed, but Goldoni also has some pertinent observations on social status to make. The action centers round the Naples home of Don Poppone, a wealthy fool obsessed by the belief that there is hidden treasure in his cellar. Two couples arrive at his house: by invitation, a socially conscious Roman count and countess; and Dorina and Giannino, a pair of young lovers whose relationship is foundering for lack of money, sent by Falco, a wily Neapolitan innkeeper, who has told Poppone that the young couple will help him “recover” his treasure. Needless to say, Poppone confuses the identity of the two couples when they arrive, and only after the plan to relieve him of his money is revealed are the ensuing twists and turns of the plot ultimately resolved to the satisfaction of all.