The next online meeting of the AES Melbourne Section will be on Monday 19th April 2021 at 7:30pm.
Martin K. Koszolko of MusicCollaboration.Online will present on the topic of:
The impact of remote music collaboration software
on music production in the time of Covid-19
Collaborative software platforms enabling interaction between global communities of recording artists and music producers have grown exponentially in the last decade and have undergone further changes during the current Covid-19 pandemic.
Reflecting on his creative work as well as practice-led doctoral research in this area, Martin K. Koszolko will discuss remote music collaboration software and its impact on contemporary music production practices. Martin will discuss these technologies in the context of teaching music production as well as collaborating on industry-based projects within various genres of music. He will also examine the behaviour of groups of remotely located music makers and analyse user engagement in crowdsourced music production projects.
About Dr Koszolko:
Dr Martin K. Koszolko is a recognised expert in remote music collaboration. He has presented at national and international seminars and conferences and has published in the area of the art of collaborative music production and mobile music innovation. He is the founder of the MusicCollaboration.Online portal providing workshops and coaching on remote music collaboration strategies.
Martin is a music producer known for his creative work under the KOshowKO, Philosophy Of Sound and iubar project monikers. He has extensive experience as a composer, music and video producer and performing musician and is the vice-president of Clan Analogue Recordings, the record label arm of Australia’s longest running electronic music collective. He has produced and contributed to over 30 releases on a number of labels, including Discotexas, Emerald & Doreen and Clan Analogue. His music performances utilise mobile and interactive technologies and have been seen by international audiences.
Martin’s academic research explores various aspects of computer sound production, including remote music collaboration, mobile music making and interactivity in electronic music performance. His practice-led PhD project investigated the impact of remote music collaboration software on music production and involved collaborations with over 40 musicians located in various geographical locations on three continents: Europe, North America and Australia. He has been teaching sound production and other music industry-related disciplines at Melbourne Polytechnic and RMIT University in Australia for over a decade.
All are welcome.
This will be a Zoom Meeting session, and bookings are required, so the Zoom session details can be distributed to attendees.
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