Alberto Nemo is an Italian minimal composer, born in 1988 and based in the northeastern
province of Rovigo.
Prolific, inspired and versatile, Nemo is going to release the new album "Tidur" on February
13th on cult Siberian ambient drone label Ksenza.
The album will be released on digipack and digital. All the artwork was realised by Francesca Vam
using actual tattoos made for the artist's skin, on the assumption that tattoos are sacred marks
on the surface of Art.
Inspired in both measure by everything sacred and esoteric and by scientific studies on
sounds frequencies, Nemo creates his own world, where Gregorian chants, Balcanic and
Middle Eastern traditional vibes, Michael Nyman Prospero's Book, Olafur Arnald's
introspective textures, Dead Can Dance misty soundscapes and Aphex Twin's deep basses join
to mesmerise the listener
Nemo's artistic career started back in 2008 in an unusual way, first with him singing at funerals,
then from 2011 to 2015 with many travels across Europe to perform music-therapy activities.
The first proper release is the album “6x0 Live (Vol. I)” (September '17). It captures a live
performance at Dimora, an artistic commune in Rovigo, with the contribution of Guido Frezzato on
viola. The final master of the record has not been edited at all.
The second album “6x0” was released in March '18, completely realized with the reverse tape
technique. In the same year, he also won prestigious Musicultura Festival, with the song named
“Ancora”, which features award-winning British classical composer Sephine Llo.
November 2018 saw Nemo releasing his most challenging project up-to-date, the two Eps “Futuro
Semplice” and “Dante vs Nemo”. Not being enough the former being a series of daring
compositions, enclosing the single “Ancora”, the second – also published as an audiobook – draws
inspiration from Dante Alighieri's Divine Comedy, which sonnets are used as overtures for each
song of “Futuro Semplice”, read by actor Marino Bellini.
In 2018 Nemo performed a tour in the cities of Prague, Bratislava, Budapest, Warsaw and Tallinn.
The secret events - on invitations only - were actually silent concerts, with the audience listening
individually, in absolute concentration, through headphones.



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