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Tuesday 5/4/21 2pm ET: Sounds of The 80’s
Featuring tunes from this week’s Spot Light Artist – Hall and Oates, AC/DC, Warren Zevon, Joe Cocker, Michael Jackson, Kiss, Survivor, Alice Cooper, Styx and more . . .
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I don't know who it was lol😂
Any suggestion ?? Anybody here ??
So long story short I'm reading a book called Bon: the Last Ride about Bon Scott. One of my brothers saw the cover and asked it was about Bon Jovi. Somehow this comment managed to short-circuit my brain.
Watch Foo Fighters Perform “Back in Black” with AC/DC’s Brian Johnson at ‘Vax Live’ Concert
AC/DC frontman Brian Johnson joined Foo Fighters for a special performance of “Back in Black” at Vax Live: The Concert to Reunite the World, which was filmed on May 2 at SoFi Stadium in Los Angeles and aired on Saturday night, May 8, on multiple TV networks. Hosted by Selena Gomez, the hour-long special and vaccination campaign from Global Citizen was put on to advocate for equitable Covid-19…
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BY JORDAN MAINZER
The release of Mina Tindle’s SISTER last October was supposed to be accompanied by an ambitious live show and an hour-long film made up of visuals for its nine captivating songs. After all, these sorts of artistic deep dives are what the project of Pauline de Lassus is all about. But when it became clear last summer--the summer of COVID-19--that neither could be easily achieved or achieved any time soon, de Lassus let go of her inhibitions. Recorded and filmed during a specific time last summer in France when the virus was more under control and travel/lockdown restrictions were somewhat lifted, The LFO/Blogothèque Sessions present stripped-back versions of some songs from SISTER as well as a track that didn’t make the cut. With help from Kate Stables (This Is The Kit), de Lassus’ husband Bryce Dessner (The National), and David Chalmin, and in collaboration with French production company La Blogothèque, de Lassus presents the songs in new ways. The percussive gallop of “Fire and Sun” presents itself more in Dessner’s guitar in the live version. Vocal harmonies and guitar take the place of beats and strings on “Belle Pénitence”. A cover of Sufjan Stevens’ “Give A Little Love”, whose album version features Stevens and his quintessentially Reichian arpeggios, is all about the harmonies between de Lassus and Stables. And “Indigo”, never recorded, is buoyed by Dessner’s spritely, finger-picked guitar.
As much as these sessions have the feel of a fleeting moment--that should the group have decided to play them on, say, a different day, that they would take another shape--they’re also very much a product of place. For one, it wouldn’t have happened had de Lassus been somewhere without access to a studio, let alone with lesser restrictions. The accompanying videos--just as much a part of the release as the audio--were shot from de Lassus and Dessner’s new home in the South of France, where they moved from Paris with their child. The almost mystical, beautiful quality of the surroundings makes me think of what de Lassus told me over the phone last month about “the fantasy of having a live show.” With a camera capturing moments where the group decided to just go for it, it’s got that live quality, but like the best “live albums,” make you hungry to experience the music in person for yourself.
The LFO/Blogothèque Sessions was released on Friday via 37d03d, the “people” label. (“They give their artists a lot of freedom and love,” de Lassus said. “They’re amazing...I don’t think I would have put the record out if it wasn’t with them.”) Read our conversation about adapting the songs to a new setting, edited for length and clarity.
Since I Left You: Did you always want to do stripped-down versions of these songs, or was the occasion of lockdown restrictions being lifted the inspiration?
Pauline de Lassus: Something I love doing is having nice visuals or working on videos. I had a big project for this record, a film the length of the 9 songs--I wanted to make a movie. But it was a totally different object, an homage to [Norman] McLaren. I wanted to do a one-hour long video. Everything was cancelled because of COVID, and I ended up doing all the videos myself. Do it yourself, like back in the days. I chose women I love dancing, and it was nice to work on. But it’s really nice when it’s professional. I knew there would not be any shows for this record--maybe in a few years. So I had the idea of trying to capture that. I did it with basically family--Kate Stables, Bryce is my husband, and David is a really close friend. Doing it in the safest environment possible. It was really nice.
SILY: Was it natural to strip down these songs? How did you adapt them to the setting?
Pauline: We just played them. We kind of worked on it with Bryce a bit. He’s really good at that. When I got the chance to tour with The National, I saw they record an album and know all the songs, because they work on it for months. We did maybe four days of rehearsal in Paris to start the tour, and that was it, and after four days, they played the songs over and over. There were like 50 of them. By the end they went on stage and just played the music. I remember thinking, “Woah.” My way of doing it would be to overplay or overwork them to try to get the right version instead of just playing the music. It’s more the fact that they play it a lot that it turned into something they like. Because these songs were so minimal, we didn’t have to sing too much.
SILY: It seems like certain qualities of the songs you kept but achieved them in a different way, like the forward gallop in the drum beat on the SISTER version of “Fire and Sun”, you get more in the guitar here, whereas for “Belle Pénitence”, the emphasis is more on the vocal harmonies and the guitar than on the strings and the beats like on SISTER. Did that, too, kind of come naturally from just playing them?
Pauline: I think we just played them. I love making records. It’s one of the things I love doing the most. I don’t mind if it takes 5 years, and I don’t mind a quick record, but working in the studio is a really different process. You can add all the things you want. It’s kind of magic. These days, it’s not on tape, so you can erase the minute after. It’s really an experimental place.
Playing them [live], I have one of the greatest musicians and guitar players in Bryce. He can get the essence of the song really easily. And the soul of Kate, we love singing together; every time, something happens. I think it was a way to sing with more space. We weren’t trying to mimic any existing version, which is great, because I’ve been touring with Mina Tindle for years where the expectation was I am trying to mimic the record. The up-tempo song had to be up-tempo. This time, it was extremely free. It was really nice, because what I needed was really little. Two instruments, two singers, that’s it. We wanted to play them acoustic, which is sometimes a challenge.
SILY: What you said about playing them with more space really stood out to me on the EP version of “Indian Summer”. You have this piano ballad as opposed to something that’s more all over the place.
Pauline: I love both! In the past, I’ve been slow at making records. Sometimes, I just have the demo, and it’s the first draft, and it’s good. That’s why I like the idea of having a live recording, because it has to be straight and honest right away. In a way, I feel like you interpret it differently, also, because it’s one shot. Maybe we had two shots, but there was no editing.
SILY: How did you get around not having Sufjan’s presence on “Give A Little Love”?
Pauline: When I sing that song, I always try to be at the level of his song. He’s the sweetest person, so he couldn’t care less--he’d give me freedom to adapt the song [even] metal or AC/DC style. He’s a free mind. It’s sweet because I’m more shy when it’s my songs, but I love covering songs that I love. [Feist and I] did this tribute to Lhasa de Sela, who is one of my favorite singers ever. She passed away when she was really young. We had a love for her music and ended up making a show that we played in London and France and Ireland and Berlin, where we were covering her songs. It was one of my favorite things to do. It’s an ode to my love to music, whereas when I sing my songs, I feel more shy or intimidated to open up. Sometimes, I really wonder why I open my heart. When it’s someone else, I feel happy they’re connecting.
SILY: What’s the story behind the new song on this release, “Indigo”?
Pauline: “Indigo” is the black sheep of the record. It was many people’s favorite song, but I had 5 versions of it I couldn’t choose from. When I ended up not putting it on SISTER, I was really happy. I felt relieved. I didn’t know where to put it. I tried to mix it with different people, but it was never right. Kate had sung that song with me many times, so she knew it, and this was the right way to do it. I felt totally fine presenting that version. This EP is a way to free up any vision. It is what it is. That’s why it was on that record, because we really wanted to sing that song together. It’s a story of a separation, if I remember correctly. Losing each other. I remember being obsessed with the idea of losing someone you really love. It was not my personal life; fortunately, I was doing pretty okay. But having a kid is a total volcano in your life, and I was looking at many people around me who seemed to not be okay, living through that experience, so it was a song about how you can tear apart when something’s supposed to make you closer.
SILY: You could have a whole rarities release of different versions of “Indigo” as your next release.
Pauline: Yeah. I don’t think anybody would like to listen to it. [laughs] The same song four times.
SILY: What’s the story behind the cover art of this release?
Pauline: It’s Kate and I dancing. We were really happy because we did [the recording] in two days. We had an extra day with her, so we did some stuff for her, and we were just dancing. There was a huge storm--the weather where we are is crazy. It can rain and be super shiny in twenty minutes. So we had this crazy summer storm and started dancing as if it was a mirror and improvising the dancing. We are not dancers. [laughs] But we had a lot of fun. This red window is the typical colors of the architecture in the region. It’s actually in my house. I’ve already taken so many pictures of people inside and outside that window, because the window reflects the landscape behind. It’s so beautiful. It’s like a natural frame, and whatever you put inside, it’s kind of logical.
SILY: Are you planning or able to do live shows or live streams?
Pauline: As I told you, I intended to do way bigger or ambitious thing at first, because I kind of hate videos for music--or I never watch them. For me, the music is not more important, but enough. So when you do videos, it’s nice when you have something unique. We couldn’t do that movie I was thinking about, so putting money into trying to make a beautiful live performance was it. I was happy with it.
A livestream, maybe under certain conditions, but it’s a really strange period where even more than before, while I’m happy to give and share what I’m creating, but privacy is more something I’m into these days.
SILY: Livestreams do have that bedroom aspect.
Pauline: It’s kind of an exhibitionist thing I’ve never had. I’ve always felt conflicted about it with social media. It’s like opening your house to people. I’m not judging people who do it--you can do it really healthily--but I don’t feel comfortable. So far, I’ve said no to a lot of stuff.
SILY: Some of the best ones I’ve seen have skirted the home recording feel because they’re recorded at an actual venue and professionally edited. It’s not really live, but it’s at least for the time being something a little bit in between.
Pauline: We should look forward to live shows coming back, not necessarily doing bad performances. Like with social media, we now see 30-second music extracts, like on TikTok. The quality is not getting better. We don’t have to share everything the universe is offering to us. Sometimes it’s better to hold back and wait. That’s totally my point, though. Of course, when you’re in your 20s, you should do whatever you want to do, but at this point in my life, I don’t feel the urge to constantly express myself. I’m just old, you know? [laughs]
SILY: What else have you been up to lately?
Pauline: I’m doing a lot of things not related to music. I’m illustrating a book that’s more for children. It’s around music. I’m busy spending my days painting and drawing, and I love it. It’s creative, but it’s nice to take a break from music. The final collection is gonna be really cool.
SILY: Anything you’ve been listening to, watching, or reading lately that’s caught your attention?
Pauline: Besides two children’s books a week. You can see there’s a big switch in illustrations for kids books. You can spend a whole day at the library in the kid’s section. It’s so impressive and beautiful.
My knowledge in feminism was really bad, so the last 6 months, I’ve been reading everything I can on the subject and listening to podcasts. It’s basically my routine. I thought I wasn’t feminist, but I am.
Our analysts monitoring the situation around the Globe explain that after COVID-19 crisis the market will generate remunerative prospects for producers. The goal of the report is to provide a further illustration of the current scenario, economic slowdown and effect of COVID-19 on the industry as a whole. In a recent Research Allied Research publish Global AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market Insights, Forecast to 2027, analysts provide an in-depth analysis of the global market for AC/DC Switching Power Supplies. By analyzing its historical and forecast data, the analysis analyzes the different aspects of the market. Some are part of the coverage and are the core and emerging players being profiled Acbel Polytech , Amtex Electronics , Areva , Astrodyne Corporation , Beijing Dynamic Power , Celetronix USA , . During the forecast period, the report also mentions the expected CAGR of the global market AC/DC Switching Power Supplies. The report provides readers with accurate historical statistics and predictions of the future. Get AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market Free Sample PDF Copy Here @: www.researchallied.com/request-sample/26434-global-acdc-switching-power-supplies-market Geographical Analysis: • North America: United States, Canada, and Mexico. • South & Central America: Argentina, Chile, and Brazil. • Middle East & Africa: Saudi Arabia, UAE, Turkey, Egypt and South Africa. • Europe: UK, France, Italy, Germany, Spain, and Russia. • Asia-Pacific: India, China, Japan, South Korea, Indonesia, Singapore, and Australia. Segment Analysis: Analysis of the market segment includes the two major product and service categories as well as the end user. Such a segmentation enables a granular view of the market that is needed to understand the finer nuances. Key manufacturers in the AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market: Acbel Polytech , Amtex Electronics , Areva , Astrodyne Corporation , Beijing Dynamic Power , Celetronix USA , Competitive Landscape: Competitive landscape studies new strategies that various manufacturers are using to increase competition and retain their market position. The research report includes approaches such as product development, innovative technologies, mergers and acquisitions, as well as joint ventures. This will help the reader grasp the rapidly growing current trends. It will also educate the reader on the new products that once replace the conventional. For absolute clarity, all this has been clarified in full detail. Regions2014201620182020202220242027 North AmericaXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX EuropeXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX APACXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Rest of the WorldXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Browse for Full Report at @: www.researchallied.com/report/26434-global-acdc-switching-power-supplies-market/ ** The market is valuated based on the weighted average selling price (WASP) and includes the taxes applicable to the manufacturer. All currency conversions used in the creation of this report were calculated using a certain annual average rate of 2021 currency conversion. ** The Values marked with XX is confidential data. To know more about CAGR figures fill in your information so that our business development executive can get in touch with you. Some of the Points cover in Global AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market Research Report is: Chapter 1: Overview of Global AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market (2016-2027) Chapter 2: Market Competition by Players/Suppliers 2016 and 2021 Chapter 3: Sales (Volume) and Revenue (Value) by Region (2016-2021) Chapter 4, 5 and 6: Global AC/DC Switching Power Supplies Market by Type, Application & Players/Suppliers Profiles (2016-2021) Continued........ Note: Regional Breakdown & Sectional purchase Available We provide Pie chats Best Customize Reports As per Requirements. About Us Research Allied is a global market research and consulting service provider specialized in offering wide range of business solutions to their clients including market research reports, primary and secondary research, demand forecasting services, focus group analysis and other services. We understand that how data is important in today's competitive environment and thus, we have collaborated with industry's leading research providers who works continuously to meet the ever-growing demand for market research reports throughout the year. Contact: Research Allied Mangalam Chamber, Office No - 16, Paud Road Sankalp Society, Kothrud, Pune, Maharashtra 411038 Phone: +1 646-979-1976 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: https://www.researchallied.com Follow Us on: LinkedIN
♪~I lead a life of crime~♪
Sleeplessly browsing for Yes lyrics and I see that And You and I is now credited to ARW according to google’s lyric result that pops up at the top
Generally, Nat needs skin contact to use his abilities. However, he has one ace up his sleeve, a thing he calls his Last Resort.
Basically what he does then is taking all the life force inside him, pushing it all into this little tight ball inside him, and then he just let's go. What happens is a blast wave of energy. It's not visible and won't affect things, but anything that's alive will feel like someone tried to rip their soul out. It's painful and disorienting and can be dangerous.
What happens to Nat? If unlucky, he'd die, but most likely he'll become comatose. He's only done it once and remained in a coma for about four months. So it's definitely not something he'd use unless absolutely needed.
Rock 'N' Roll Singer [Explicit] by AC/DC, on the album: High Voltage
Don't mind me on my everlasting quest to prove to absolutely no one at least one person that Dick and Tim care about each other as brothers...
Robin (1993) #33
Dick: *pushes Tim out of the way of gunfire*
Tim: hmmm imma do a pro gamer move and one up you *tackles Dick away from an explosion*