KK Null
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KK Null
KK Null
Kknullnull.jpg
KK Null in Vienna, April 2004
Background information
Native name ?
Kazuyuki Kishino
Kazuyuki K. Null
Born (1961-09-13) September 13, 1961 (age 57)
Tokyo, Japan
Genres Noise
noise rock
musician
composer
Instruments guitar, electronics
Labels Nux Organization
Absolut Null Punkt
Zeni Geva
Website http://www.kknull.com/

Kazuyuki Kishino ( , Kishino Kazuyuki, born September 13, 1961 in Tokyo), known by his stage name KK Null, is a Japanese experimental multi-instrumentalist active since the early 1980s. He began as a guitarist, but soon added composer, singer, electronic musician and drummer to his list of talents, and also studied Butoh dance at Min Tanaka's workshop.[1]

KK Null joined the noise/progressive rock band YBO2 in 1984, issuing several albums and EPs throughout the remainder of the decade. Later he founded more bands, such as Absolut Null Punkt (a.k.a. ANP) and his most well known one, the self-described "progressive hardcore trio" Zeni Geva.[2][3] From that point he also produced albums for other artists, created his own record label (Nux Organization), played live and collaborated on albums with many other musicians, including John Zorn, Yona-Kit, Steve Albini, Boredoms, Seiichi Yamamoto, Jim O'Rourke, Merzbow, Fred Frith, James Plotkin, Keiji Haino, Otomo Yoshihide, Jon Rose, Damian Catera, OvO, Atau Tanaka, Zbigniew Karkowski, Z'EV, Alexei Borisov, Earth, Cris X. Noisegate and Philip Samartzis, as well as supporting such artists as Sonic Youth and Mike Patton on tour. Altogether KK Null has released more than 100 albums. In 2004 he restarted ANP and in 2006 they released their first studio album in 20 years.

References

  1. ^ "Biography". The official KK NULL website. Retrieved 2014.
  2. ^ Vladimir Bogdanov (2001). All Music Guide to Electronica: The Definitive Guide to Electronic Music. Backbeat Books. pp. 313-. ISBN 978-0-87930-628-1. Retrieved 2013.
  3. ^ Ira A. Robbins (7 March 1997). The Trouser Press guide to '90s rock: the all-new fifth edition of The Trouser Press record guide. Simon & Schuster. p. 842. ISBN 978-0-684-81437-7. Retrieved 2013.

External links



  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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