The writer of the Sarkari shorts blog (featured in The Wire 366) Alexander Keefe takes us on a trip through Indian music documentaries.
Composer, percussionist and Q&A obsessive Eli Keszler guides us through his favourite artist interviews.
Bangkok based blogger Peter Doolan unravels the colourful mix of Thailand’s popular music scene. His blog Monrakplengthai is featured in The Wire 364.
Derek Walmsley traces the tracks that give their own spin on the history of not just reggae, but the entire existence of Jamaica, continuing on from his Compiler essay (The Wire 363).
The author guides us through a selection of sound art compilations of uncurated sounds and words, based on her contribution to The Wire 363 Compiler issue.
The Israeli pianist, vocalist and sound artist introduces us to Tel Aviv's underground and emerging experimental music scene.
The inventor of the long string instrument joins forces with her partner and collaborator Theresa Wong in selecting her top websites. Fullman is in The Wire 361 Invisible Jukebox, tested on the sounds of treehoppers, Memphis gongs and the search for resonance.
The sound artist (featured in The Wire 360) shares links to verbal echoes and influences.
Francis Gooding, reviewer of the recently published book Keeping Time 1964–1974: The Photographs And Cape Town Jazz Recordings Of Ian Bruce Huntley, shares online resources on the South African jazz scene.
Pastoral punk duo of Claire Titley and Christopher Tipton guide us through online resources of unofficial histories, potent topographies and resonant field recordings.
Follow Hair Police and Three Legged Race's noise man Robert Beatty as he cuts a path through the digital jungle through experimental animations and electronic scores.
The Diskotopia label co-founder and British ex-pat living in Japan shares aspects of his adopted home that escape common knowledge and debunk ideas of wacky-Japan.
The Doomed Bird Of Providence's lead man Mark Kluzek relates a selection of sites dedicated to Australia's colonial past, and fodder for his dark and violent ballads. The Doomed Bird Of Providence's Blind Mouths Eat album is reviewed in The Wire 357.
The journalist and author of the recently published book Facing The Other Way: The Story Of 4AD, networks the label's visual aesthetic.
Comic artist and musician Malcy Duff's portal takes us on a journey through places that have inspired him and affected his work, from magic tricks to a Wisconsin mustard museum.
The novelist and writer of The Wire 357's Epiphanies article talks Italian social commentary, fascism, the many worlds of Chus Martinez, and where partying and politics meet.
The musician and author curates a primer for The Portal, ahead of her talk on the history of video art at September’s edition of The Wire Salon.
The visual artist currently exhibiting at Camden Arts Centre shares her current reading and viewing habits, and how Daffy Duck can be an antidote to austere minimalism.
The Chicago Underground musician and visual artist shares online glimpses of his research in preparation for a new audiovisual opera titled (The Book of Sound (Android Love Cry)
The Hamburg based DJ and musician shares her favourite links to tales and projects on the seen and the unseen, spectograms and unheard sounds.
Sound poet and lecturer Marc Matter, furniture designer and musician Stefan Schwander and artist Florian Meyer meet for a day at a time to record as The Durian Brothers. The trio, releasing on Fat Cat Records and featured in the July issue of The Wire, share an index of manifestos, neologisms and more.
The author of Japanoise: Music At The Edge Of Circulation and lecturer in the upcoming Music, Digitisation, Mediation conference in Oxford (11–13 July) shares his favourite online sound archives.
The New York based sound artist and experimental turntablist shares her favourite online resources on turntablism, sound and visual art.
The reissue label boss (featured in The Wire 352) introduces us to his selection of underfunded independent cultural institutions: "Bear in mind I rarely surf the net for anything beyond movie showing times. Still, I happen to know these organisations are worth keeping an eye out for."