Music from Macbeth is a 1972 album by progressive-rock band Third Ear Band. It consists of the soundtrack from Roman Polanski's 1971 film Macbeth, an adaptation of Shakespeare's The Tragedy of Macbeth.
Third Ear Band was the second album by the Third Ear Band, released in 1970. It consists of four improvised pieces, "Air", "Earth", "Fire", and "Water", and is therefore sometimes known as "Elements".
Alchemy is an album released in 1969 by the Third Ear Band. This band reveals an eclectic, colourful, inspired musical "mantra", a multi influenced musical profile and consequently difficult to classify in a specific subgenre. "Alchemy" develops an achieved sense of multi-influences dialogue. All tracks are composed according to the same model, making the emphasis on sustained motifs (for oboe or violin).
The holistic theatre of movement "S" is working on the holistic pedagogy principles. Its main goal is looking for balance, light, novelty, truth, sensation depth, i.e. creation of the HONEST art through looking for depth inside, creating ones own world, interrelating and interconnecting all the universal things into the whole. The music on this album combines ambient electronica with sounds of nature and heavenly vocal. If you're looking for an atmospheric, relaxing album, you will enjoy "Third Ear"…
Stephen Paulus was an astonishingly prolific fixture of the American music scene, with some 600 works to his credit. His sudden death in 2014 left classical music—particularly the worlds of opera and choral music—significantly the poorer, so it’s inevitable that we should see his legacy memorialised with new additions to the catalogue. Royal Holloway’s ‘Calm on the Listening Ear of Night’ sets Paulus’s music in dialogue with another Midwestern composer, René Clausen. It’s Clausen whose musical personality emerges most strongly here in these precise performances. His works offer a distinctively American spin on the fashionable Baltic sound world of Ešenvalds and Vasks that is as appealing as it is generous. In pace, which opens the disc, offers eight minutes of lushly filmic excess.