Fly me to the East

A night with caucasian electronic ballads, dub meets belly dance and groovy field recordings from around the planet.


Flyer OT301 - source

Gogi Dzodzuashvili alias Post Industrial Boys

Georgian poet/ composer Gogi Dzodzuashvili alias Post Industrial Boys creates subtle futuristic electronic ballads both swinging and meditative, along with live acoustic guitar. It's a mix of easy listening tunes and melodious spoken word vocals, revealing unique Georgian melancholy under the surface of the playful lightness.
In the last 12 years Gogi released 6 albums with various vocalists and wrote music for theater and film. Marika Asatiani is at the moment a resident artist at Rijksakademie van Beeldende Kunsten in Amsterdam. She will do a visual accompaniment to Gogi's musical performance and do vocals in a few songs.


“100% proof oddness from German Popov aka OMFO aka Our Man From Odessa. OMFO has been exploring the under-reported world of Central Asian musics since the beginning of the decade, achieving some fame with the inclusion of two tracks from his 2004 'Trans Balkan Express' LP on the Sascha Baron Cohen film, 'Borat'. For his thrird album 'Omnipresence' OMFO has tripped back to the steppes of his original homelands to record everything from traditional folk melodies to the restaurant bands of Tashkent and their tinny keyboards. If, like us you're infatuated with the Sublime Frequncies Radio series you'll get an exotic kick out of this”. (The Telegraph) The OMFO band includes German Popov (eletronics, flutes, vocals), Faiz Guzainov (violin, keyboards), Bakhtiyar Eybaliyev (percs, vocals), Dmytro Beloyartsev (buzuk, rabab), Gogi Dzodzuashvili (bass), Dejan Zaric (percussion).
Visuals by OMFO

Primitive Equations DJs

Primitive Equations is a team, researching the cultural archetypes by using ethnographical and anthropological data in a multi-medial performance. Both members of Primitive Equations Maxim Chapochnikov (Orphologist) and German Popov (OMFO) are collecting and making field recordings from various sources: radio, tv, dusty records from the Golden Age of ethnographic research, their own field recordings and findings in Siberia and Central Asia, but also field recordings as an artistic genre.
At the Flying Carpet they introduce a dj set of groovy field recordings. Authentic tribal music, hilarious Bollywood disco, Turkish rock’n’roll, savage dance music, Polynesian nose flutes and war chants.