Back in NYC!
Thursday May 16 Amy performs solo at Roulette, sharing the bill with Sideband laptop ensemble (formerly Princeton Laptop Orchestra). The evening will include a new guided semi-improvisational work by Amy for the ensemble.
Coming up on April 18 at Stanford University: Presentations and discussion on the topic of Language, with psychologist Lera Boroditsy, chemical engineer Curtis Frank, video artist Jeanne Finley, and musician Amy X Neuburg. Moderated by cultural historian Piero Scaruffi.
Amy will perform several songs as part of her presentation.
Hello and thanks for visiting my completely revamped site. Things are still in progress here, but we’ve got the basics in place and welcome any comments or suggestions. The site was designed by Ari Salomon of helloari.com and Peter McDowell of Peter McDowell Arts Consulting, with artwork by Ari and meself. Enjoy!
2 news items of note:
Scenes from a New Music Seance
This CD by violinist Kate Stenberg is getting nice reviews. My short but action-packed piece “Nonette” for 9 tracks of Kate was commissioned by Other Minds for inclusion on the CD. We recorded at Skywalker Sound and in my studio. An honor to be part of this project. Here is a 1:30 excerpt of “Nonette”:
And here is a recent review at the SF Chronicle.
UnderCover presents Joni Mitchell’s “Blue”
[This has happened. But you can still download the digital album Blue (a tribute to Joni Mitchell), which contains all the music from the show.]
January 21 & 22. Get your tickets for the Joni show at the Freight & Salvage in Berkeley; last year at Brava we sold out both nights. 10 Bay Area bands perform Joni Mitchell’s classic album “Blue” — my song is “California.” A beautifully produced show, highly recommended for Joni fans or just good music fans.
Discussion: “A State of Technology” with robotics engineer Ken Goldberg, space scientist Ariel Waldman, electronic musician Amy X Neuburg, moderated by Boing Boing tech blogger David Peskovitz. Free with museum admission.
“Her stack of gear hulked next to the trim laptops of her fellow electronic composers. Yet she manipulated it with an interactive physical ease that seemed no less kinesthetic than the approach of a concert pianist.”