Although there are lots of more well known session drummers than Mark Nauseef, few have lent their talents to as wide a number of music styles as Nauseef has over time. Nauseef provides studied many percussive designs during his lengthy and winding profession, including Javanese gamelan with K.R.T. Wasitodiningrat; Balinese gamelan with I. Nyoman Wenten; North Indian pakhawaj drumming with Pandit Taranath Rao and Pandit Amiya Dasgupta; Ghanaian drumming and dance with Kobla, Alfred Ladzekpo, Dzidzogbe Lawulvi, and C.K. Ganyo; and 20th Hundred years western percussion methods and hands drumming with John Bergamo and Glen Velez. Nauseef got his begin in the 1970s, as he drummed on recordings by such rock and roll clothes as Elf (a music group that presented a pre-Rainbow/Dark Sabbath Ronnie Wayne Dio on vocals), a post-Lou Reed edition from the Velvet Underground, the Ian Gillan Music group, like a fill-in for Thin Lizzy during an Australian tour (that is documented around the Lizzy house video The Males Are Back Town), Jack port Bruce, Andy Summers, and Gary Moore, amongst others. Nonetheless it wasn’t a long time before Nauseef broadened his horizons and started drumming with non-rock performers: Joachim Kühn, Rabih Abou-Khalil, Trilok Gurtu, Kyai Kunbul (Javanese gamelan), the Ladzekpo Brothers (Ghanaian music and dance), as well as the Gamelan Orchestra of Saba (Balinese gamelan). Because the early 80s, Nauseef offers sporadically released his own single albums: 1983’s Personal Records and Sura, 1984’s Wun-Wun, 1995’s Snake Music, and 2000’s With Space at heart. Furthermore to his percussion skills, Nauseef in addition has produced other performers, including recordings of traditional Balinese and Javanese music, some of which later on appeared around the compilation CMPIer, Vol. 1: 3000 Series.