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Unusually, AntonŪn DvorŠkís String Sextet op. 48 was recorded using ten modern microphones from TACETís collection of tube microphones, and not a single historical one. However, these new microphones have a great deal in common with the 'old' ones, as a glance at the history of the manufacturer shows ...
A veritable audiophile delicacy - lovingly preserved historic microphones, a mixing desk consisting of nostalgic V72 amplifiers and W85 regulators, the analogue M5 Telefunken tape recorder - each item a legend in itself!
A Baroque Delight for the Ears.
Biber did not have this work printed, unlike most of his compostions. The whole thing was able to pass as a musical amusement but to the ears and eyes of outside listeners it would seem like amateur nonsense.
A thick stickers are the rules: "play backwards!" Mixer and CEO Andreas Spreer followed with selected Tacet LPs a bold unconventional way: Instead of letting the needle from the outside run inside, he starts the tone arm near the label in the opposite movement. Why? Because the outer LP-region has the potential for greater dynamics. Ravel's "Bolero" was published by Tacet as a prime example. Here is an indulgence in Ravel's impressionistic tone paintings - created as the finest mixing sound in the score. If there is poetic art mixer, here it becomes an event.