10 relations: Avant-garde, Ben Weber (composer), Erik Satie, Finnegans Wake, James Joyce, John Cage, List of Cambridge Companions to Music, List of compositions by John Cage, Marcel Duchamp, Mesostic.
The avant-garde (from French, "advance guard" or "vanguard", literally "fore-guard") are people or works that are experimental, radical, or unorthodox with respect to art, culture, or society.
William Jennings Bryan "Ben" Weber (July 23, 1916 in St. Louis – June 16, 1979 in New York City) was an American composer. Weber He was "one of the first Americans to embrace the 12-tone techniques of Schoenberg, starting in 1938"; he was largely self-taught. He worked initially as a copyist and only came to recognition in the 1950s. Weber used the twelve-tone technique but, rather than avoid tonality, he worked with it and achieved a virtuoso Romantic style. He composed chamber music for various combinations of instruments, orchestral music including concertos for violin and piano, piano music, and songs. Weber wrote his own unpublished memoirs, How I Took 63 Years to Commit Suicide" (as told to Matthew Paris).
Éric Alfred Leslie Satie (17 May 18661 July 1925), who signed his name Erik Satie after 1884, was a French composer and pianist.
Finnegans Wake is a work of fiction by Irish writer James Joyce.
James Augustine Aloysius Joyce (2 February 1882 – 13 January 1941) was an Irish novelist, short story writer, and poet.
John Milton Cage Jr. (September 5, 1912 – August 12, 1992) was an American composer and music theorist.
The Cambridge Companions to Music form a book series published by Cambridge University Press.
This is a list of compositions by John Cage (1912–1992), arranged in chronological order by year of composition.
Henri-Robert-Marcel Duchamp (28 July 1887 – 2 October 1968) was a French-American painter, sculptor, chess player and writer whose work is associated with Cubism, conceptual art, and Dada, although he was careful about his use of the term Dada and was not directly associated with Dada groups.
A mesostic is a poem or other text arranged so that a vertical phrase intersects lines of horizontal text.