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Jan
10
2020

TENEDLE “GLOSSOPHOBIA” FROM FEBRUARY 20 THE NEW INSTRUMENTAL TRIP BY TENEDLE

Sussurround is pleased to announce the release of the new instrumental trip by Tenedle “Glossophobia”. The album will be out on February 20th 2020. Glossophobia is a 13 tracks record of experimental-ambient to minimalist electronic music. Soundscapes and Sound-collages composed as Soundtrack from the Motion Picture “The Dormitory” a visionary film by Tenedle.

“Glossophobia” will be released on the best digital platforms worldwide and it’s now available for pre-order at this link: TenedleGLOSSOPHOBIA
Sussurround Live & Records

Tracklist:

Nov
03
2015

TENEDLE THE NEW VIDEO “THE BRAIN IS WIDER THAN THE SKY” FROM “ODD TO LOVE”

The new video “The brain is wider than the sky” track number 3 from “Odd to love” featuring Bert Lochs (flugelhorn):

Watch also the previous video of “I cannot dance upon my toes”:

Order Tenedle’s beautiful new album “Odd to love”

THE FIRST DUTCH (ENGLISH) REVIEW

The Dutch/Italian singer and guitar player Tenedle releases his new album ‘Odd To Love‘, a tribute to Emily Dickinson (1830-1886). On this record he only sings in English and put twelve poems, written by this American poet, to music in an acoustic/electronic environment, assisted by trumpeter Bert Lochs.
Tenedle (Dimitri Niccolai) started his work as a composer and songwriter in the project ‘Laughing Silence’ in Italy (Florence) in the 80s/mid 90s. In his music he uses synthesizers and samples and completes it with acoustic instruments (piano, guitar and bass). He creates in this way an unique ambience. An atmosphere where the melody is the most important, completed with ornaments by musical instruments and synthesizers. A way of making music which can be found in his entire work. Nowadays Tenedle lives in the Netherlands and released six albums. His latest work ‘Odd to Love’ is a tribute to Emily Dickinson. An American poet whose poetry is a lyrical reflection of the way of living which was mainly in her house. Tenedle follows the reflection of her poems and put them to music. Rhythmic music, without the use of acoustic drums. But there are drum computers and above all, the instruments make up a single rhythm which are put together as tight rhythmic music. Beautifully are the unexpected melodies which refers to an Italian background. Tenedle uses exciting chord progressions and adds sometimes a subtle trumpet or baritone horn played by Bert Lochs. Emily Dickinson’s poetry, however, has remained unpublished during her lifetime, but now she can (posthumous) rejoice this wonderful album ‘Odd To Love’, which makes her poems (more than 130 years old) timeless!

Mattie Poels (Musicframes) October 2015
http://www.musicframes.nl/2015/10/odd-to-love-van-tenedle/

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