Follow film maker Peter Strickland's top choice of the web, including sites devoted to favourite Soviet bus stops, visual music and more. Strickland and his film Berberian Sound Studio are the subjects of an article by Daniel Spicer in The Wire 343.
Kirkley, author of The Wire 342 Global Ear article on the 'Balani Show' sound system street parties of Bamako (capital of Mali) presents a short run down on internet based ethnography, music collecting and micro genres.
The author of Berlin Sampler curates a list of archival links on the history of Berlin's music scene.
Read Ian Rawes of the London Sound Survey sound map website's top picks of web links. Rawes and the London Sound Survey are featured in The Wire 341 in an article by Nathan Budzinski.
Follow the composer and Zeitkratzer founder's top picks of the web. Friedl is the subject of The Wire 341 Invisible Jukebox, tested by André Vida.
Find out about artist Ruth Ewan's top picks of the web. Ewan's work is featured in The Wire 340 in an article by Agata Pyzik.
Find out about Julian Henriques' choice picks of the web. Henriques is the author of The Wire 340 Global Ear: Kingston.
Follow Ralph Cumbers aka Bass Clef's top picks of the web. Cumbers is featured in The Wire 340 in an article by Joseph Stannard.
Follow the choice links of Brian Shimkovitz, the man behind the Awesome Tapes From Africa blog and label, and author of the Collateral Damage article in The Wire 340.
Follow Atom™ aka Señor Coconut aka Uwe Schmidt's choice picks of the web.
Follow artist and musician Benedict Drew's choice links to cartoons, music and other online ephemera. Drew is featured in The Wire 339 in an article by Nick Cain. Drew's Gliss exhibition takes place at London's Cell Project Space, 19 April–27 May.
Find out about sound poetry via online resources, as selected by Julian Cowley, author of the sound poetry Primer in The Wire 339.
Follow Hanna Tuulikki's choice selection of links. Tuulikki is featured in an article by Clive Bell in The Wire 338.
Read a selection of online resources about the late player piano composer, featured in an article by Philip Clark in The Wire 338. Links selected by Dominic Murcott, Head of Composition at Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance and artistic advisor to London Southbank Centre's forthcoming Nancarrow festival.
Peruse Reynolds's web link Toopology, accompanying his feature "Tales From Toopographic Oceans" that looks at the cultural politics of his fellow author and critic, David Toop, in The Wire 338.
Read about Michael E Veal's select web links. Veal's King Tubby Primer (illustrated by Savage Pencil) is in The Wire 337, his Dub: Soundscapes And Shattered Songs In Jamaican Reggae book is published by Wesleyan University Press.
Find out more about Harvey Matusow, American ex-Communist and McCarthy collaborator-turned-avant garde impresario. Matusow promoted the International Carnival of Experimental Sound (ICES) at London's Roundhouse in 1972. ICES 72 – which involved AMM, John Cage, Cornelius Cardew, Annea Lockwood, Steve Beresford, Lol Coxhill, David Bedford, Charlotte Moorman, Penny Rimbaud and many more – is featured in an article by Julian Cowley in The Wire 336.
Linder, author of The Wire 336 Epiphanies article on the work of artist Barbara Hepworth, shares her top picks of the web.
Read about Claudia Molitor's choice picks of the web. The London based German composer is featured in The Wire 335 in an article by Philip Clark.
Read about the Public Information label's top picks of the web. The label, which focuses on archival releases and the "pre-digital soundworld" is featured in The Wire 334 in an article by Dan Barrow. Their next release is an anthology of work by the inventor and amateur electronic musician Fred Judd.
André Vida is featured in an article by Clive Bell in The Wire 334. Vida is currently performing as part of Anri Sala's exhibition at London's Serpentine Gallery (runs to 20 November, 2011 and is reviewed in The Wire 334).
Grouper is the subject of a feature by Nick Richardson in The Wire 334. A I A: Dream Loss/Alien Observer is out now, self released by Harris and available here.
Marcus Boon is the author of The Wire 333 Collateral Damage article, part of our ongoing series looking at changes in the economy of music and its distribution.
Paul Gilroy's Epiphanies article on two 1970 performances from The Voices Of East Harlem choir at the Isle Of Wight Festival and Albert Hall is featured in The Wire 333. Gilroy's latest book is Darker Than Blue: On The Moral Economies Of Black Atlantic Culture (Harvard University Press). On the cusp of the 1990s Gilroy wrote about jazz-funk and fusion for The Wire, in reviews and a regular column called New Fusion.