Electronic body music combines elements of industrial music and electronic dance music. It first came to prominence in Belgium. The name was coined by Ralf Hütter of Kraftwerk in 1978 to explain the more physical sound of their album The Man-Machine. The term was later used in its current sense by Belgian group Front 242 in 1984 to describe their EP No Comment, released in the same year. It denotes a certain type of danceable electronic music, a mixture of synthpunk and industrial music. Other artists include Armageddon Dildos, Die Krupps, à;GRUMH..., A Split-Second, And One, Bigod 20, The Neon Judgement, and Attrition.
Other articles related to "electronic body music, body, electronics":
... In the late 1990s and after the millennium, Swedish and German groups such as Tyske Ludder, Coinside and Spetsnaz have made EBM music ... In the same time period, a number of artists from the European techno scene started including more elements of EBM in their sound ...
... Body solder ... Used in both SMT (Surface-mount technology) and through-hole electronics ... Body solder ...
... "Body To Body" 415 9 ... rerelease of No Comment slightly changed the EBM reference, which read "Electronic body music recorded on 8 tracks" ... The track Body to Body originally appeared on the This Is Electronic Body Music in 1988, which included a number of electronic body music tracks from various artists ...
Famous quotes containing the words music, electronic and/or body:
“Great music is that which penetrates the ear with facility and leaves the memory with difficulty. Magical music never leaves the memory.”
—Thomas Beecham (18791961)
“Ideally, advertising aims at the goal of a programmed harmony among all human impulses and aspirations and endeavors. Using handicraft methods, it stretches out toward the ultimate electronic goal of a collective consciousness.”
—Marshall McLuhan (19111980)
“And deep into her crystal body poured
The hot and sorrowful sweetness of the dust:
Whereof she wanders mad, being all unfit
For mortal love, that might not die of it.”
—Edna St. Vincent Millay (18921950)