Galen Brown used plain-spoken melodies and propulsive post-Minimalist rhythms to convey unease 
over global affairs. . . verging on melancholy resignation in And Carthage Must Be Destroyed.
-The New York Times
The visceral, frightening brilliance of Brown’s God is a Killer, bore witness to real world experience. And so excellent music became great art.
-George Grella, New York Classical Reivew
I had hoped that the conference would bring about some potent distinctions between 
minimalism and postminimalism. Galen Brown’s brilliant paper “Process as Means and End 
in Minimalist and Postminimalist Music” achieved a climax in that respect, widely noted as such.
-Kyle Gann