André Stordeur is a Belgian digital music composer and educator, significant for teaching audio synthesis aswell as his mastery from the Serge modular synthesizer. Stordeur started creating music as an adolescent, playing drums and vibraphone in a variety of jazz groups, like the Free of charge Forms Sextet. Motivated with the groundbreaking synthesizer tests of American composer Morton Subotnick, Stordeur set up Studio room Synthèse in Brussels in 1973 and started creating electro-acoustic tape music, adding music to Gordon Matta-Clark’s film Workplace Baroque that season. Afterwards in the 10 years, he added to Joris de Laet’s Studio room voor Experimentele Muziek, an Antwerp-based ensemble that included such composers as Karel Goeyvaerts, Lucien Goethals, and Serge Verstockt. Stordeur’s exclusive full-length record, 18 Times, was documented using analog and digital digital instruments, and premiered in 1979 on Belgian label Igloo. Through the same season, he constructed “Phraseologie” with Paul-Baudouin Michel at Ghent University’s Institut voor Psychoacustica en Elektronische Muzie. Afterwards, Stordeur researched with Subotnick and started teaching synthesizer classes. Stordeur released no brand-new recordings, but continuing composing and teaching, and released a book known as Artwork of Analog Modular Synthesis by Voltage Control in 1997. Stordeur added “Serge Raga” towards the 2004 compilation Serge Modular Music: Today. Stordeur’s work was presented with a long-overdue anthology by Sub Rosa, which released Complete Analog and Digital Electronic Functions 1978-2000 within its Early Electronic Series in 2015. The collection included 18 Times plus two discs of previously unreleased analog and digital functions and synthesizer research dating from the first ’80s and early 2000s. Analog and Digital Electronic Music, Vol. 2: 1980-2000 adopted in 2017.