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Transversales Disques Vinyl, CD & tapes from this label at Norman Records

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Bruno Nicolai
Défense de Savoir

The first vinyl re-issue for Bruno Nicolai’s soundtrack to French director Nadine Trintignant’s 1973 crime thriller Défense de Savoir (trans: Forbidden To Know). The Italian composer was responsible for dozens of acclaimed soundtracks around this time, but this is an often overlooked score, partly because it was only originally released in France. 
  • Vinyl LP (TRS13)
  • In stock and ready to ship
  • Limited edition
  • Last copy
  • Label(s):
  • Transversales Disques

Ariel Kalma
Nuits Blanches au Studio 116

Another hard-to-hear great from the world of INA GRM. Ariel Kalma developed an excellent electroacoustic set-up to augment his saxophone circular breathing with long tape-loops and richly-textured electronics. Nuits Blanches au Studio 116 brings us some unreleased material from deep within Kalma’s personal archives: hell yeah! On Transversales Disques.
  • Vinyl LP (TRS12)
  • £24.99 £22.49 (saving: £2.50)
  • In stock and ready to ship

Philip Glass
Music in Twelve Parts. Concert à Paris, 1975

For those who think of Philip Glass as representing an overly sanitised and friendly kind of minimalism, there is always Music In Twelve Parts. This seventies piece is relentlessly repetitive and psychedelic, with each part settling into a ferociously tight pattern and staying there. A previously unreleased performance of five of the parts here, performed by a group that includes Glass himself and Joan La Barbara! On Transversales Disques.
  • Vinyl Double LP (TRS09)
  • In stock and ready to ship
  • Last copy
  • Label(s):
  • Transversales Disques

François Bayle

Love those classic French electroacoustic composers? Well then you’ll want this selection from the archives of Francois Bayle, picked out from previously unreleased material by the boy Bayle himself. Pieces include a AKS Synthi track and a Bernard Parmegiani tribute, and you can expect plenty of wild tones, textures and juxtapositions from the enthusiastically-titled Electrucs!.