Re-experience a trio of agile dancers swirling neon litestix under a canopy of stars, underscored by driving electronic industrial music. What’s not to like... Ahead of its time in more ways than one, Flashes premiered to the delight of children, their parents, and the “tres cool” of Austin’s nascent avant garde dance scene in the summer of 1982.  Choreographed and performed by Jeff Burke and dancers, Flashes was set to an extended analog Ubiquitous Music score titled Pluribus Mundi (Many Worlds). Experience the musical evolution of the Pluribus Mundi themes on the 30th Anniversary Recording. Richard Budet  -  Shorts A small collection of short melodies for the attention deficient of the 21st century.  Laugh, cry, love, hate, but not for long... Need to free your mind?  Want to get away, but don’t have much time?  You need music for the “Ringtone Generation”. These short musical interludes were conceived and created in airports, coffee bars, and office buildings whilst in transit, between meetings, actively multi-tasking, and completing “value added” deliverables. You know what I mean.  Take a quick moment to listen to “Shorts”.  It won’t take long. Headline: 30th Anniversary Recording of Flashes released...                                                                                    Made with Xara Flashes - 21st Century The wait is over.  Hidden in the shadows for decades, the seminal analog electronic score from 1982 is reborn in 21st century digital splendor. flashes, ubiquitous music, Eno, Brian Eno, synthesizer, Berlin, Ian Anderson, Jon Anderson, Greg Lake, Kraftwerk, Tangerine Dream, King Crimson, Yes, ELP, electronic music, Jeff Burke, SXSW, analog, modern dance, Korg, Roland, Sequential Circuits, Moog, Austin