AirSculpture are Adrian Beasley, John Christian and Peter Ruczynski. They play live, improvised electronic music. If you want a style to bracket them by then the closest would be Tangerine Dream from mid-70s until the mid-80s, but leaning more toward the begining of this period.
Released: 1957, December 12th in Haastrecht, Netherlands.
Had his first confrontation with EM when he was 17 years old. The album: Timewind of Klaus Schulze. Immediately wanted to make that kind of music too.
René van der Wouden (February 10, 1972) has been active in music since he was eight years old. He started having piano lessons in a classical sense and later he also had some lessons on the organ. As a child René quickly got fascinated by the organs and synthesizers he saw on tv every week in the Dutch musicshows Toppop and Countdown.
Whether it be rampaging Berlin School sequencing or contemprary powerhouse EM Javi Canovas instills the sort of quality that lifts him above the hum-drum. Uplifting, dynamic, sensational! His music will inspire.
Under the Dome features Grant Middleton and Colin Anderson on assorted synthesizers and guitars. The duo are based in Scotland and have appeared on several CD anthologies and released two acclaimed full-length studio albums: The Demon Haunted World (1998) and Bellerophon (2002) as well as Wot No Colin?; a live album which was released at their 13 September 2003 concert in Philadelphia.
HyperEx Machina is a side-project of Hyperdriver. Where Hyperdriver focusses more on gabber, hardcore and noise, HyperEx Machina focusses more on ambient, dark ambient, and (every once in a while) downtempo beats.
Ron Boots is part of the so-called third generation of New Age electronic musicians. The first generation, in the early 1970's, consisted of the New Age Synthesizer or "EM" pioneers and the second generation emerged at the end of the 1970's/early 1980's which included their descendants.