- Mark’s first two major releases as a solo artist. He originally composed this as “sonic wallpaper” to be played around his own house. Intertwining, complex melodies that go on and on.
- Soundtrack to Mark’s touring art gallery shows 1988-1990.
- One of the best Xmas albums there ever was. All instrumental, and some beautiful moments. Tracks exclusive to the retail edition from 2000 are also included.
- Six discs clocking in at nearly 7 hours of stream-of-consciousness electric organ music. Playing like this at the organ was Mark’s favorite pastime at the studio for a few years. It’s like Mark is playing just for you! Originally sold at touring art gallery shows.
- Mark released two different records in conjunction with his Myopia museum exhibit. The Minneapolis record features more abstract, sound-based music. The Akron record features more traditional “songs”.
- A compilation made by UK spud Jim D. bringing together Mark’s 6-sided keyboard works from his museum tour, and a handful of bonus tracks.
- Some quirky and fun rejected music from Mark’s time scoring Pee-wee’s Playhouse, as well as other material he was working on at the time. Really fun stuff!
- More material in the vein of the stuff featured above, composed around the same time.
- Mark, Bob 1, and others at Mutato scored Rugrats for many years. Mark wrote the songs for the Rugrats touring live show. This demo tape features instrumental versions of many of the compositions, but more importantly, features vocal sketch versions with Mark singing the parts of the children. Great for a laugh.
- Hajime Tachibana was a founding member of the Japanese group Plastics and frequently collaborated with Mark throughout the 80s. Tachibana also released the first version of Mark’s Muzik for Insomniaks on cassette tape in 1985.
- A compilation of various tracks by and featuring Mark, including songs and score.
- Mark has scored many films and TV shows, but this one remains a favorite. This full score was never commercially released.
- Mark , Rev. Ivan Stang and St. Byron Werner fooling around on a Fairlight synthesizer, using samples centering around the Church of SubGenius, at Mark’s house, circa 1984. Very interesting, but not for the casual fan. The set is not without its treats, such as mutated renditions of Jocko Homo and Beautiful World, but becomes tedious.
Please support Mark and buy all official releases that you can. This stimulates more and better releases.