Angst is the seventeenth album by Klaus Schulze. It was released in 1984, in 2005 was the fourteenth Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records, it is the soundtrack for the 1983 Austrian film of the same name. "Freeze" featured in the 1986 film Manhunter. All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. Angst at the official site of Klaus Schulze Angst at Discogs
Dreams (Klaus Schulze album)
Dreams is the nineteenth album by Klaus Schulze. It was released in 1986, in 2005 was the third Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records; the reissue bonus track was released early 2004 in Hambühren as a limited promo CD Ion. All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. Klaus Schulze – synthesizer, keyboards, engineer, digital mastering, electronics Harald Asmussen – bass Andreas Grosser – synthesizer, piano Nunu Isa – guitar Ulli Schober – percussion Ian Wilkinson – vocals Dreams at the official site of Klaus Schulze Dreams at Discogs
Inter*Face is the eighteenth album by Klaus Schulze. It was released in 1985, in 2006 was the twentieth Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records; the two bonus tracks on the reissue were both released on Schulze's 25-disc CD box set Jubilee Edition, included on the 50-disc CD box set The Ultimate Edition. However, a shorter version of "Nichtarische Arie" was included. All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. Inter*Face at the official site of Klaus Schulze Inter*Face at Discogs
Moondawn is the sixth album by Klaus Schulze. It was released in 1976, in 2005 was the thirteenth Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records. Moondawn is Schulze's first album, performed in a full Berlin School style; the 2005 Revisited reissue included the bonus track "Floating Sequence", an alternate version of "Floating". A 1995 Manikin Records "Original Master" edition of Moondawn included the bonus track "Supplement", an alternate version of "Mindphaser". All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. Klaus Schulze – Moog, ARP 2600, ARP Odyssey, EMS Synthi-A, Farfisa Syntorchestra, Crumar keyboards, Sequenzer Synthanorma 3-12 Harald Grosskopf – drums Moondawn at the official site of Klaus Schulze Moondawn: The Original Master at the official site of Klaus Schulze Moondawn at Discogs
Irrlicht is the first album by Klaus Schulze. Released in 1972, in 2006 it was the sixteenth Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records as part of a series of Schulze album reissues. Recorded without a synthesizer, Irrlicht's set of "early organ drone experiments" is "not the music for which KS got famous"; the album's complete title is: Irrlicht: Quadrophonische Symphonie für Orchester und E-Maschinen. Its atmospheric drone music tone is similar to Tangerine Dream's album Zeit as it stemmed from a common idea that Schulze and Edgar Froese couldn't agree on and parted ways over. In 2005, Schulze said, "Irrlicht still has more connections to Musique concrète than with today's electronics. I still never owned a synthesiser at the time." Schulze used a broken and modified electric organ, a recording of a classical orchestra rehearsal played backward, a damaged amplifier to filter and alter sounds that he mixed on tape into a three-movement symphony. Irrlicht, despite its unconventional nature, was released on the prestigious krautrock label Ohr.
Because Schulze was signed to them while a member of Tangerine Dream, the label asserted that his solo album belonged to them too. Any other company would have turned me away with this record." All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. On vinyl, "Ebene" and "Gewitter" were combined into one 29:00 long track. "Satz" is the German word for the musical term "movement", therefore "1. Satz" is German for "1st Movement". Translated, the titles mean: 1st Movement: "Plain" 2nd Movement: "Thunderstorm" 3rd Movement: "Sils Maria exile" The 3rd Movement "Exil Sils Maria" was recorded backwards; the recording can be heard the way it was recorded by being played in reverse. Klaus Schulze – "E-machines", guitar, zither, etc. Colloquium Musica Orchestra – recorded as raw material post-processed and filtered on tape. Irrlicht CD booklet, 2006, Revisited Records, SPV 304962 CD Irrlicht at the official site of Klaus Schulze Irrlicht at Discogs
Blackdance is the third album by Klaus Schulze. It was released in 1974, in 2007 was the twenty-fifth Schulze album reissued by Revisited Records. For the first time Schulze uses a singer. "Voices of Syn" features Ernst Walter Siemon on vocals. Due to packaging and print errors on releases, Blackdance was considered Schulze's fourth album for decades, until Klaus D. Müller, Schulze's biographer and publicity manager, discovered from searching through his personal diaries that Picture Music, thought to be the third album, was recorded after Blackdance. Despite this, the reissue labels Blackdance as Schulze's fourth album. All tracks composed by Klaus Schulze. Klaus Schulze – synthesizer, piano, percussion, 12-string acoustic guitar Ernst Walter Siemon: voice Blackdance at the official site of Klaus Schulze Blackdance at Discogs
Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche was a German philosopher, cultural critic, poet and Latin and Greek scholar whose work has exerted a profound influence on Western philosophy and modern intellectual history. He began his career as a classical philologist before turning to philosophy, he became the youngest to hold the Chair of Classical Philology at the University of Basel in 1869 at the age of 24. Nietzsche resigned in 1879 due to health problems. In 1889 at age 44, he suffered a collapse and afterward, a complete loss of his mental faculties, he lived his remaining years in the care of his mother until her death in 1897 and with his sister Elisabeth Förster-Nietzsche. Nietzsche died in 1900. Nietzsche's body of work touched a wide range of topics, including art, history, tragedy and science, his writing spans philosophical polemics, cultural criticism and fiction while displaying a fondness for aphorism and irony. His early inspiration was drawn from figures such as Arthur Schopenhauer, Richard Wagner and Johann Wolfgang von Goethe.
Prominent elements of his philosophy include his radical critique of truth in favor of perspectivism. He developed influential concepts such as the Übermensch and the doctrine of eternal return. In his work, he became preoccupied with the creative powers of the individual to overcome social and moral contexts in pursuit of new values and aesthetic health. After his death, his sister Elisabeth became the curator and editor of Nietzsche's manuscripts, reworking his unpublished writings to fit her own German nationalist ideology while contradicting or obfuscating Nietzsche's stated opinions, which were explicitly opposed to antisemitism and nationalism. Through her published editions, Nietzsche's work became associated with Nazism. Nietzsche's thought enjoyed renewed popularity in the 1960s and his ideas have since had a profound impact on 20th and early-21st century thinkers across philosophy—especially in schools of continental philosophy such as existentialism and post-structuralism—as well as art, psychology and popular culture.
Born on 15 October 1844, Nietzsche grew up in the small town of Röcken, near Leipzig, in the Prussian Province of Saxony. He was named after King Friedrich Wilhelm IV of Prussia, who turned 49 on the day of Nietzsche's birth. Nietzsche's Carl Ludwig Nietzsche, a Lutheran pastor and former teacher, they had two other children: a daughter, Elisabeth Förster-Nietzsche, born in 1846. Nietzsche's father died from a brain ailment in 1849; the family moved to Naumburg, where they lived with Nietzsche's maternal grandmother and his father's two unmarried sisters. After the death of Nietzsche's grandmother in 1856, the family moved into their own house, now Nietzsche-Haus, a museum and Nietzsche study centre. Nietzsche attended a boys' school and a private school, where he became friends with Gustav Krug, Rudolf Wagner and Wilhelm Pinder, all of whom came from respected families. In 1854, he began to attend Domgymnasium in Naumburg; because his father had worked for the state the now-fatherless Nietzsche was offered a scholarship to study at the internationally recognized Schulpforta.
He transferred and studied there from 1858 to 1864, becoming friends with Paul Deussen and Carl von Gersdorff. He found time to work on poems and musical compositions. Nietzsche led a music and literature club, during his summers in Naumburg. At Schulpforta, Nietzsche received an important grounding in languages—Greek, Latin and French—so as to be able to read important primary sources, his end-of-semester exams in March 1864 showed a 1 in German. While at Pforta, Nietzsche had a penchant for pursuing subjects, he became acquainted with the work of the almost-unknown poet Friedrich Hölderlin, calling him "my favorite poet" and composing an essay in which he said that the mad poet raised consciousness to "the most sublime ideality." The teacher who corrected the essay gave it a good mark but commented that Nietzsche should concern himself in the future with healthier, more lucid, more "German" writers. Additionally, he became acquainted with Ernst Ortlepp, an eccentric and drunken poet, found dead in a ditch weeks after meeting the young Nietzsche but who may have introduced Nietzsche to the music and writing of Rich