Resina & Miron Grzegorkiewicz

Pin Park are living out of a suitcase—not because they’re constantly on the road, but because their instruments ideally fit this type of luggage. The band use analog EMS synthesizers, which appeared on the market in the early 1970s. Promoted by the likes of Brian Eno, Jean-Michel Jarre, and other electronic music composers, they may also be heard on Pink Floyd’s “Dark Side of the Moon.” In addition to that, these synthesizers influenced the German “kosmische Musik,” whose echoes are clearly heard on “Krautpark”Pin Park’s debut album released in 2017 by Krakow-based label Instant Classic.  


Although Pin Park have only recently come together as a duo, the two musicians are by no means newcomers to the Polish electronic and improv scene.Maciej Bączyk, professionally associated with Wrocław, started out in the late 1990s in jazz outfit Robotobibok and AGD three-piece.He went on to collaborate with Małe Instrumenty and currently plays in rock group Kristen.Maciej Polak, in turn, is a world-class expert in renovating analog music equipment.Their cooperation resulted in music that is heavily informed by German experimental electronica from the 1970s, ambient and contemporary IDM (Intelligent Dance Music).


While working on the score to Ernst Lubitsch's “The Doll,” both musicians not only paid attention to the film’s plot, but also – perhaps more importantly – to the technical shortcomings of this cinematographic work created almost 100 years ago.

"Pandora’s Box"Sat, Apr 21 | 8pm | Kino Iluzjon

  • Resina

    fot. Paweł Jóźwiak