Rhine Harp: a harpsichord wire is strung and tuned on a slightly bowed wooden stick. The flowing water causes the string to vibrate. This is made audible and recorded through a contact microphone placed on the stick.

Snowdrops: snow falls from trees on the banks of the Rhine into the water. Temperature differences and wind generate a rhythmic and melodic interplay.

Stones: the sound of found stones, made audible through rubbing and striking.

Snow dancing on a tarpaulin.

Wind Harp: with the help of a long string and contact microphone, the wind begins to sing.

Snow Monochord: a approx. six-meter long harpsichord wire is strung between two trees. Snowflakes, catching on the wire as they fall, create a rhythmic vibration. The sound is made audible through two contact microphones.

Snow Harp: harpsichord strings are tensioned and tuned on a wooden frame. Snowflakes hit the strings causing them to resonate. This process is recorded through a contact microphone on the stick.

Winter by the River: the quiet murmur and rushing sound of various streams on their wintery way to the Rhine.