Dec. 10, 2016 -
My Metal Bird Can Sing has been accepted to the 2017 SEAMUS (Society for Electroacoustic Music in the United States) National Conference in St. Cloud, Minnessota.
Nov. 30, 2016 -
Przypadek has been realeased on Ablaze Records as one of the pieces featured on their "Electronic Masters" series.
On December 11th, I will be performing a set of improvised live electronic music at the Cincinnati Art Museum as part of their "Muse" concert series.
Oct. 31, 2016 -
Przypadek for fixed-media electronics will be played in Gdansk, Poland as part of "New Music in the Old Town".
Oct. 12, 2016 -
Przypadek for fixed-media electronics will be played at Lewis University on October 15 as part of Electronic Music Midwest.
My Metal Bird Can Sing for fixed-media electronics will be played at the University of Iowa as part of the Midwest Composers Symposium.
Michael Lukaszuk (b.1989) is a Canadian composer based in Cincinnati, Ohio. He is currently in the third year of a DMA in Composition at the University of Cincinnati, College-Conservatory of Music where he also teaches introductory courses in electronic music. Michael is also an adjunct instructor of music technology at Miami University, in Oxford, Ohio. He holds degrees in music theory and composition from the University of Western Ontario. His music has been performed at events such as the International Computer Music Conference, the Toronto International Electroacoustic Symposium, the SEAMUS National Conference, the New York City Electroacoustic Music Festival, Electronic Music Midwest and New Music Edmonton’s Now Hear This Festival of New Music. His music has been performed by flautist Orlando Cela, violin and viola duo andPlay, and violinist Daniel Mihai. In 2015, Michael received 1st prize in the SOCAN Foundation's Hugh Le Caine Awards for electroacoustic music. While much of his recent output consists of fixed electronic works, improvisation with electronic and computer music instruments is an important part of his creative practice. Michael is the director of the Cincinnati Composers Laptop Orchestra Project (CiCLOP). His research is focused on computer music performance, and granular synthesis techniques.