23 SKIDOO - Beyond Time - LP+DVD - TWI1223
Autores: 23 Skidoo, Alex Turnbull, Jonny Turnbull, Fritz Catlin, Peter 'Sketch' Martin, William Turnbull, Pete Stern, Jude Law
Editor: Les Disques du Crépuscule
Formato: Vinyl, LP, Album, DVD, DVD-Video, NTSC
Géneros: Electronic, Downtempo, Soundtrack, Gamelan, Art, Fine Art, Sculpture, Modernist Art
A1 / Dawning (version) / 6:09
A2 / Ayu (ambient) / 8:39
A3 / Calypso / 8:19
B1 / Kendang / 7:47
B2 / Contemplation / 7:37
B3 / Helicopterz / 2:56
B4 / Urban Gamelan / 3:59
DVD Region 0 NTSC
1 / Beyond Time: William Turnbull / Film Directors - Alex Turnbull, Pete Stern / Narrator - Jude Law / 64:00
Beyond Time is a soundtrack album by acclaimed experimental group 23 Skidoo, released as a special double disc edition combining their score for the 2011 documentary film, and a DVD of the film itself.
Directed by Alex Turnbull and Pete Stern, Beyond Time is a journey into the life and work of artist William Turnbull, from his modest roots as the son of a Dundee shipyard engineer to his standing as one of the world's most highly regarded modern sculptors. Narration is by Jude Law. "An insightful, irreverent documentary, yet with a palpable sense of purpose" said the Daily Telegraph, with the Guardian confirming that "William Turnbull helped change the way we see art today."
The soundtrack music is performed by 23 Skidoo. Formed in 1979 as industrial, post-punk and funk genres coalesced, the group included Bill Turnbull's sons Alex and Jonny together with Fritz Catlin and Peter 'Sketch' Martin. As well as new music, the score features several re-worked versions of older material. "Johnny and I thought 23 Skidoo's anti-commercial tendencies came from a punk sensibility," explains Alex. "But it turns out we had a genetic predisposition to anti-establishment practices. Bill was a polymath at a time when that was a dirty word, shifting between sculpture and painting and putting both in a symbiotic relationship. Now crossing boundaries is everywhere: think of hip-hop. The name of the band referenced a William Burroughs short story. Burroughs used, as we did, cut-up techniques, collaging and sampling. We were oblivious to the fact that a lot of that aesthetic was in what Bill did until I made the film."