The 12-member choir Kiri-Uu, formed by Olev Muska and other descendants of Estonian refugees who fled the war and settled in Australia during the Great War, has released a compilation of rare recordings on STROOM, which I have personally called the Belgian version of Music From Memory. The group is best known for their self-titled album Kiri-Uu (1988), a spiritual minimalist folk masterpiece that electronically transformed the music of Veljo Tormis (d. 2005), one of the most important Estonian composers of the 20th century and known for his numerous choral works. The group was formed in Sydney in 1986 by the aforementioned Olev Muska and Swedish immigrant Anni Meister, fusing Estonian culture with electronic music and minimalism in a scene where mystical and exotic music was popular at the time. In fact, despite the high praise, it was difficult for them to achieve fame, but in 1989, they performed at the Estonian National Opera in their homeland. They were praised by Veljo Tormis himself, the master they looked up to, and the Estonian people strongly accepted the return of the "lost (wartime) children. Limited edition of 500 copies.