ATB is the alias of progressive house/trance DJ and producer André Tanneberger, a native of Freiberg, Germany, born in 1973. ATB's catchy, vocal-driven singles crossed over from clubs to mainstream pop radio, making him one of the most recognizable artists of trance's late-'90s/early-2000s commercial peak…
When people look back over the history of dance music, one of the names who will always stick out is ATB, the legendary German producer responsible for some of the biggest dance hits of the 90s and early to mid 00s. Perhaps most well known for this track “9 PM (Till I Come)” in his earlier days, ATB has cemented his name as one of the industry’s most iconic figures. He was one of the very first dance music producers to have his music break through to the charts, with his “No Silence” album featuring in the US album charts back in 2005. And to add to his already legendary status, he has just announced his return with a brand new album, set to be released on April 21st. It will be the German’s tenth studio album – an incredible feat for any artist. There will even be a club version and ambient version, meaning twice as much new music.
Special mixed compilation, just produced for the show in the Planetarium Bochum in January 2016 and only sold there. It contains songs from the show including 1 track from ATB's new album "In Motion" (to be released mid 2016).
ATB (born André Tanneberger, February 26, 1973, Freiberg, Saxony, Germany) is a German DJ, musician, and producer of electronic dance music. According to the official world DJ rankings governed by DJ Magazine, ATB is currently (2009 list) ranked #25.
Future Memories is the seventh studio album by German artist ATB. Released on May 1st, 2009.
Just like Two Worlds (2000) and Trilogy (2007) before it, this album also features 2 CDs. The first CD consists of dance songs, while the second one is to feature chill-out tunes. In another comparison with Trilogy, Future Memories features 26 tracks in total.
In There Is No Love, Davies, Sylvian and Wastell offer a sparse and brooding setting of Bernard Marie Koltès’ text – part of a longer play from 1985 - in which its two characters, named only the Dealer and Buyer, are barely more than ciphers, their ghostly figures enacting a mysterious negotiation in a crepuscular world where emotional engagement has departed in place of commodified exchange (“There is no love”.) What, exactly, is being bought and sold is never revealed, yet Sylvian’s careful enunciation bristles with implicit violence and desire.
Five of the discs on this six-CD set are previously released Naxos recordings of a broad variety of works by Estonian composer Arvo Pärt. The set offers a generous sampling of works spanning the composer's career, from his polystylistic Collage über BACH (1964) for orchestra to his 2001 Nunc dimittis for a cappella chorus.