adactio / collective / tags / music

Tagged with “music” (205) activity chart

  1. 5by5 | The Ihnatko Almanac #54: Ihnatko’s Wager

    Andy and Dan talk about the unlikely end of the world, the shame of being a comic book reader, the current state of Apple, and more.

    http://5by5.tv/ia/54

    —Huffduffed by merlinmann

  2. Kishi Bashi: Tiny Desk Concert : NPR

    K Ishibashi is a master of building his music from the ground up, from live violin loops to layered singing to beatboxing, in order to create pocket symphonies steeped in classical music and 21st-century pop. He brings that ingenuity and songcraft to the Tiny Desk at the NPR Music offices.

    http://www.npr.org/event/music/152285927/kishi-bashi-tiny-desk-concert

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  3. The Cranberries: Tiny Desk Concert : NPR

    After a long hiatus, the best-selling Irish pop-rock band is about to return with a new album called Roses. But if this performance at the NPR Music offices is any indication, the group isn’t afraid to dip into its arsenal of early hits.

    http://www.npr.org/event/music/147191308/the-cranberries-tiny-desk-concert

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  4. On Point: Flying Lotus

    Say “Flying Lotus” in Los Angeles and you’re already halfway to hipness. Say FlyLo, and you’re closer still. FlyLo, Flying Lotus, the artist formerly known as Steven Ellison, is a music producer, DJ, and electronic composer of the hippest, highest order right now.

    His latest music, he says, “a collage of mystical states, dreams, sleep and lullabies.” A descent through the time ether that never loses the beat.

    This hour, On Point: the music and the man of the moment, Flying Lotus.

    http://onpoint.wbur.org/2012/10/10/flying-lotus

    —Huffduffed by Clampants

  5. 5by5 | Amplified #12: A Kickstand On Everything I Own

    Jim and Dan continue their conversation about the new MacBook Pro with Retina Display. They also offer perspective on Microsoft’s Surface announcement, purchasing music, page views, proper attribution, guitars, and more.

    —Huffduffed by merlinmann

  6. The Story Of Woody Guthrie’s ‘This Land Is Your Land’ : NPR

    Woody Guthrie scribbled the words to "This Land Is Your Land" down on a loose-leaf sheet of paper in 1940. He recorded it for Moses Asch, founder of Folkways Records, in 1944, but the song wasn’t released until 1951. By that time, "This Land Is Your Land" had become something of a leftist national anthem.

    http://www.npr.org/2000/07/03/1076186/this-land-is-your-land

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  7. Mathematics and Music - lecture by James Stewart

    This talk explored some of the connections and analogies between mathematics and music in an attempt to explain why mathematicians tend to be musical.

    James Stewart is Emeritus Professor of Mathematics at McMaster University and Professor of Mathematics at the University of Toronto. He received the M.S. degree from Stanford University and the Ph.D. from the University of Toronto. His research has been in harmonic analysis and his many books include a widely used series of calculus textbooks, which have been translated into a dozen languages. He was concertmaster of the McMaster Symphony Orchestra for many years and also played professionally in the Hamilton Philharmonic Orchestra. One of his greatest pleasures is playing string quartets

    http://www.maa.org/dist-lecture/past-lectures.html

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  8. Robinson Crusoe — In Our Time

    Melvyn Bragg and his guests discuss Daniel Defoe’s novel Robinson Crusoe. Published in 1719, it was an immediate success and is considered the classic adventure story - the sailor stranded on a desert island who learns to tame the environment and the native population. Robinson Crusoe has been interpreted in myriad ways, from colonial fable to religious instruction manual to capitalist tract, yet it is perhaps best known today as a children’s story. Melvyn Bragg is joined by Karen O’Brien, Pro-Vice Chancellor for Education at the University of Birmingham; Judith Hawley, Professor of Eighteenth-Century Literature at Royal Holloway, University of London and Bob Owens, Emeritus Professor of English Literature at the Open University.

    —Huffduffed by psd

  9. Macromolecules — In Our Time

    Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the giant molecules that form the basis of all life. Macromolecules, also known as polymers, are long chains of atoms which form the proteins that make up our bodies, as well as many of the materials of modern life. We’ve only known about macromolecules for just over a century, so what is the story behind them and how might they change our lives in the future? Melvyn Bragg is joined by Athene Donald, Professor of Experimental Physics at the University of Cambridge; Charlotte Williams, Reader in Polymer Chemistry and Catalysis at Imperial College London and Tony Ryan, Pro-Vice Chancellor for the Faculty of Science at the University of Sheffield.

    —Huffduffed by psd

  10. Jay-Z ‘Decoded:’ The Fresh Air Interview

    Long before he sold 50 million records worldwide — and before he appeared alongside Warren Buffett on the cover of Fortune magazine, accumulated 10 Grammy Awards and became the CEO of his own record label — Jay-Z was living with his mom in the Marcy Houses housing project in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn, just trying to survive day by day.

    http://www.npr.org/2011/11/25/142506767/jay-z-decoded-the-fresh-air-interview

    —Huffduffed by Clampants

Page 3 of 21Newer Older