"All compositions released by maestro Egisto Macchi for AYNA Records from 1972 till 1976 available for the first time in a wooden limited-edition box with 13CD from the original master tapes. The entire series of LPs released for AYNA Records between 1972 and 1976 is now reproduced on CD in a box set edited by Cinedelic which has the advantage of making music available again that collectors have been competing for a long time for hundreds of euros. In the original editions an exhaustive and fascinating cross-section of the work of a composer who in his artistic career has been able to project his many souls as a member of the Gruppo di Improvvisazione Nuova Consonanza, author of works for avant-garde musical theater creator of soundtracks for free cinema director Joseph Losey and founder -- together with Evangelisti Ketoff and others -- of Studio R7-Electronic laboratory for experimental music in Rome in 1968. A versatility that is perceived in all its richness in these AYNA Sessions recorded together with a handful of instrumentalists recruited at the Maggio Musicale Fiorentino expressed in the surreal exotica of Africa Minima between Les Baxter and Debussy as in the cantatas to Fiorenzo Carpi of "Comedie Francaise" in the dramatic Morriconian tones of Prigionia as in the Baroque-isms of the Adagi and Allegri in the syncopated movements of "Violence" as in the ethereal plots of "Mexico". A fantastic journey through different eras and scenarios from which emerge some of the most inspired pages of the entire history of library music looted by crate diggers in recent decades: the impalpable and ghostly plots of Il Deserto the police raid of Nucleo Centrale Investigativo and the diptych composed of Pittura Moderna 1 & 2 and Pittura Contemporanea, in which Macchi offers a sound representation of the work of artists such as Burri, Mondrian, Pascali, and Kandinsky, tautologically reaffirming all the imaginative scope of his music. 13CD set; includes a booklet; numbered wooden box; edition of 400." - Cinedelic Records .
After nearly a decade of false starts, multiple game plans veering off the rails, and a handful of shattered hopes and/or dreams, the odyssey is finally complete—the new Fusetron site is here.
This is the first phase of a multipart rollout that will span the next few months: the currently browsable stock includes miscellaneous new releases from the past 8+ months (we have a lot of catching up to do), plus approximately a third of our backstock. Note that we’ve reduced/slashed prices on many titles and will continue to do so in order to make room for new stock. We’ll also be expanding / tweaking / improving / debugging the site itself (for example, we still have work to do on the automated international postage system, not to mention the inevitable inventory discrepancies that come with transferring an ancient and massive database to a new system).
Over the next few months, as we take inventory, clean house, and delve into our storage, we will be uploading thousands of additional items, gradually, on a near-daily basis. This will include the majority of the LPs, as well as many titles, in all formats, once thought long-gone. Many currently “sold out” items are likely to resurface.
Finally, once our general backstock is up (probably in the next two or three months) we’ll begin making our extensive stockpile of rarities available online for the first time: tons of random out-of-print titles, "deadstock," warehouse finds, secondhand collectibles, etc., accumulated over the past few decades.
Frequent/returning customers will be getting early access to these items. Details to follow on how this will work (a priority mailing list? a 'frequent flyer'-like program?), but it will not be based on dollars spent. We want to reward those who consistently support us, especially in the discogs marketplace era (to those who show up trying to poach five copies of a one-off rarity, and nothing else, ever… ¯\_(ツ)_/¯ ).
So—we suggest you take some time to dig through the site—even we’ve been surprised by what’s been turning up, and there’s much more to come.