Michael, I have read through other's responses and can't think of anything to add. So, all I have to contribute is encouragement. Sounds like a great opportunity to say something useful and informative to the (German speaking) world about what we do. The looping universe has expanded a great deal in recent years. It's not like it was back in the '70s or '80s when the only popular names associated with it were basically Fripp and Eno - with the addition of a lot of lesser-known names like, Terry Riley, Steve Reich, Paul Dresher, and a host of totally unknown musical nerds working in academic circles (plus the odd, lone freak working in his garage or bedroom). Nowadays, there are myriads of artists working fairly publicly doing looping as a common part of their work, and a whole host of devices and technologies to enable them to do so. Perhaps Fripp and Eno are household names to us, but they have never really been well known to the vast majority of popular musical listeners and creators. Looping (whether done with material created live on the spot or by use of canned loops) is no longer just something from the "fringe" of musical enterprise - it's front and center. In fact, there is so much going on (both in terms of current performers and developing technologies) it will be hard for you, I imagine, not to try to write an article but an encyclopedia. Do a good job on the first one and maybe, just perhaps, it will become a series of articles. Good luck. Best regards, Ted On May 28, 2011, at 4:09 AM, Michael Peters wrote: > hi all, > > The largest German guitar magazine (Gitarre und Bass) has expressed > interest > that I write something for them about livelooping. They have never > written > anything about it so far and they realize that the topic has become > interesting enough for many guitarists to be presented in the > magazine.