未分類

You are currently browsing the archive for the 未分類 category.

ゼリーのぷるんぷるんで音が出る化学実験セット



NOISY JELLY!
Noisy jelly is a game where the player
has to cook and shape his own musical material, based on coloured jelly.

NOISY JELLY
Note : This project is a fully working prototype made with Arduino and Max/MSP, there are absolut no sound editing in the video…

Flickr set, HERE 
Download the Project pdf, HERE
Author: Raphaël pluvinage (pluvinage.eu and twitter (twitter.com/#!/rpluvina) & Marianne Cauvard (mariannecauvard.fr) at L’Ensci Les ateliers (ensci.com)

『鴛鴦歌合戦』(’39)でのお春役も可愛らしかった市川春代さん、その4年前にベティ・ブープのイメージ・ソングでレコード・デビューしていたようです。…元祖音痴アイドル?

Haruyo Ichikawa – Betty Boop

豊田四郎監督の『泣蟲小僧』(’38)では「暗い日曜日」を歌っているのだとか。音痴な『暗い日曜日』、聴いてみたいです。


I’m still obsessed with a banjo…and I remember John Hartford. He plays banjo, mandolin, violin, and tap dance(!). And he is a pilot of steamboat on the Mississippi river. This performance reminds me of Andrew Bird.

 
Mingering Mike’s first “real” sleeve art for the debut album by Milwaukee soul renegades Kings Go Forth “THE OUTSIDERS ARE BACK.”  
(Release: April 20 from Luaka Bop)


Kings Go Forth – One day  (via earfuzz)

2-6-16-B1F Dogenzaka, Shibuyaku, Tokyo
good foods, reasonable price, (super)frank staff and always vacant!
highly recommend for dinner after a show!



GASTONIA GALLOP
Cotton Mill Songs & Hillbilly Blues, Piedmont Textile Workers on Record,
Gaston County, North Carolina  1927 – 1931

 

Cotton Mill Colic – David McCarn

Gastonia Gallop provides a vivid portrait of the evolving music traditions heard in the mill villages of Gaston County, North Carolina, during a period of swift social and cultural change. Amid this emerging modern world, with its factory whistles, clattering machines, and low-wage labor, local textile workers created a vibrant working-class music that provided the foundations for today’s country music. Here are 24 tracks celebrating these largely unsung musicians and the enduring musical artistry they inscribed in wax for phonograph companies between 1927 and 1931.

« Older entries