creekside: solo cello
Mississippi / Change Records, 2014
Musings, explorations, meditations, ramblings and a spooky folk song on acoustic—and a bit of amplified—cello. Recorded by Mell Dettmer and released by Mississippi Records.
Order creekside: solo cello
Listen and Download

Film Scores
Sub Rosa 2013
Scores for new and old films by Yasujiro Ozu, Carl Dreyer, Vanessa Renwick, Linas Philips and Britta Johnson. With Jessika Kenney, Stuart Dempster, Dylan Carlson, Tara Jane Oneil and many others. LP and CD
Details and audio
Order Film Scores
Listen and Download

The Lichens in the Trees
Limited Edition 7" vinyl
Talking Helps Records 2013
Performed by Lori Goldston on amplified cello, Konako Pooknyw on drums, Karl Blau on bass and Dave Abramson on percussion.
Order The Lichens in the Trees

more merchandise


Annie Marie Musselman's photo of Lori Goldston, thumbnail image

Photo by Annie Marie Musselman
Download [2.3 MB]

Lori Goldston, photograph by Kelly O - thumbnail image

Photo by Kelly O.
Download [5.9 MB]

Lori Goldston at Union Station - thumbnail image

At Seattle’s Union Station.
Photo by Christian Anderson.
Download [9.3 MB]
Use: Creative Commons

“Goldston’s music constituted a kind of physical enactment of listening. She began in silence — absorbing the moment and the film — and then her sound emerged, shifting and responding to what she took in.”

“The addition of Lori Goldston’s cello — her stringed hum a nod to Carson’s drone-metal past — is the defining factor, bringing depth, substance and emotion to an already rich mix, particularly on the chilling and beautiful Father Midnight. This is Earth’s best-realised work to date — stunning stuff.”
The Guardian [Earth]

“On the brilliantly winding Descent to the Zenith, for instance, Goldston plays against [Carlson] ever so gently, pushing against his pull, emphasizing the way his lines keep chasing their own tails. Moore's organ used to make Carlson's ideas sound bigger; here, by contrast, Goldston makes them sound smarter.“
Pitchfork [Earth]

“ …Lori Goldston’s cello welling up in mournful counterpoint, like Cobain’s alter ego, on the last word of the lyric ‘I think I’m dumb / Maybe just happy.’ ”
Rolling Stone [Nirvana]


more show details