Sunday, December 1, 2019

New Music From Fernando Perdomo, Udo Pannekeet, Emiliano Deferrari and Marco Machera

American classical guitarist Fernando Perdomo pays respect to the legendary progressive rock band, King Crimson with his new album "The Crimson Guitar." The music of King Crimson was a big influence on Perdomo and inspired him to learn to play classical guitar. The new ten-track release begins with the short 90-second grace of "Peace (A Theme)," followed by the beautiful acoustic melody of "Islands." Fernando Perdomo sticks close to the original with his interpretation of "I Talk To The Wind," while "Erudite Eyes" continues to showcase his finger-picking skills. Perdomo closes the album with the gentle touch of "Book Of Saturday" and a slow-down, mellow version of the King Crimson classic "The Court Of The Crimson King." To find out more about Fernando Perdomo and his latest release "The Crimson Guitar," please visit his Facebook page at

World-renowned bass player Udo Pannekeet (Focus) recently released his brand new solo studio album titled "Electric Regions." The album features guest appearances from some of his Focus bandmates, as Udo uses this outlet to showcase some of his more experimental music that he has been currently working on. The new five track release begins with the nearly 24-minute epic "Electric Regions Part One," as Udo mixes together many different genres (Jazz, Funk, EMD, Rock) on this musical piece to display his many inspirations. The album continues with the jazz fusion blast of "Integration Yes" and the electronic beats of "The Antibes Situation," which allows Udo to lead you down the rabbit hole of rock music. The album closes with the rhythm-fueled, modern jazz sounds of "Cocon Cocon." To find out more about Udo Pannekeet and his latest release "Electric Regions," please visit

Italian music duo Emiliano Deferrari and Marco Machera are preparing to release a new free-form improvisational album on November 15th. The new four song, self-titled release begins with sixteen-minutes of the duo experimenting with sounds to see what sticks. While the songs have no form or rhythm to them, they are very interesting to listen to with headphones on. The album finishes with the plucking of strings during "Sette" and the nine-plus minutes of tapping and strumming of "Tre," as they find solace in their improvisations. To find out more about this latest release from Emiiano Deferrari and Marco Machera, please visit

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