PRICE: $15.50
IN STOCK
01 03 :25
02
I
03 :40
03 02 :10
04 03 :06
05
Hip
03 :24
06 03 :08
07 03 :20
08 02 :38
09 05 :17
10 04 :03
11 02 :32
12 02 :55
13 03 :42
14 03 :45
15 03 :08
16 03 :29
17 04 :42
18 03 :01
19 03 :07
20 04 :22
21 01 :07
22
Urs
02 :07
ARTIST
TITLE
Annule
FORMAT
CD

LABEL
CATALOG #
MAXE 008CD MAXE 008CD
GENRE
RELEASE DATE
3/15/2005

"TBA aka Tusia Beridze 25 year old female music producer from Tbilisi / Georgia (also known as a member of Goslab, a Georgian art laboratory, where she contributed with her video works) returns with her second album on max.Ernst. Not until two years before she started producing music on her own has she had a straight connection to it, because her academic education in political and media sciences at American Institutes went in radically different direction from art and music. But it constantly appeared to be a strong challenging surrounding around her, starting from her family, ending with friends and people she worked with, such as Nika Machaidze aka Nikakoi, (wmf rec.) Erast ( Laboratory instinct) and Gogi Dzodzuashvili (aka Post Industrial Boys), who used Tusias' vocals and lyrics in most of their songs. Tusia grew up within a space, which is something like an erratic mixture of controversial and at the same time logical record, which is a mixed Georgian, Russian and European production. It initiated in childhood under the tunes of The Smiths, Lou Reed, Weather Report, David Bowie, Cocteau Twins, Bjork, Aphex Twin, Squarepusher, Stravinsky, Prokofiev, Shostakovich, Jeff Mills, Autechre, Kraftwerk, Georgian folk music and much more, which came out transformed from the rough speakers of Soviet production in the tiny studio space of Goslab, which appeared to be a shelter and a medium for translating brutal external reality into the means to survive within it. This was the soundtrack of the political and social transformations in Georgia. From Georgian monarchs to Russian ones, from the collapse of Soviet colonial blockade to the undermined democracy, independence in poverty and finally to 'satin revolution' of the transmitting forcelines."