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Style Analysis
 
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I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 6745 Travis McNair
Hemingway's Writing Style and Voice: The 10-Point Discussion
 
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Heay! Josh here, welcome to the WriteRightRite (: All literary critics understand that Hemingway as a minimalist writer, and that his style — his voice was one of the most unique writing styles of the time, and still is. But our question is, how can I write like him? How do I find the voice and style of the minimalist writer, like Hemingway? This list of 10 ways Hemingway wrote like a minimalist should point us in the right direction. 1. The "Hard Boiled" Style Hemingway wrote in a masculine, scientific, and at times rigid and abrupt way... 2. Be Efficient Hemingway despised superfluous literature... 3. Write the Truth "All you have to do is write one true sentence. Write the truest sentence that you know." 4. Find Solitude "Although far from a recluse, Hemingway always wrote in solitude or near solitude when conditions didn't allow. In A Moveable Feast he recalls the cold of his room, warmed by sticks in the winter: "It was either six or eight flights up to the top floor and it was very cold and I knew how much it cost for a bundle of small twigs, to make a fire that would warm the room." 5. Write Standing up In 1958 a reporter named George Plimpton interviewed Hemingway. He writes: "A working habit he has had from the beginning, Hemingway stands when he writes. He stands in a pair of his oversized loafers on the worn skin of a lesser kudu -- the typewriter and the reading board chest-high opposite him." 6. Find a Secret Writing Place This is not just a place of solitude, but a different place than your normal haunts. 7. Write With Pencil and Paper It's not everyone's forte, especially in the modern world of laptops and wi-fi. But this was Ernest Hemingway's way. 8. Short Sentences Are Successful Hemingway was once challenged to write a story using only 6 words. He wrote: "For sale: baby shoes, never used." 9. Use Language Aggressively That doesn't mean cuss every other word, although at times Hemingway did that too. The more energetically forceful words are, the less need there is for more of them. Consider these 10. Keep the Good, Trash the Bad In 1934, Hemingway told F. Scott Fitzgerald: "I write one page of masterpiece to ninety-one pages of sh**. I try to put the sh** in the wastebasket." -Josh Photos by: Thanks for the great photos! - Marie-Lan Nguyen http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boiled_egg#mediaviewer/File:Egg_spiral_egg_cup.jpg Janet Ramsden https://www.flickr.com/photos/ramsd/11075130845/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Improvana http://improvana.tumblr.com/ Geraint Rowland https://www.flickr.com/photos/geezaweezer/13519812124/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Tobias Vemmenby https://www.flickr.com/photos/toobydoo/11350433966/in/photolist-hyH1UN-cResdL-6fWNYP-9aXQzK-6YEhtv-fhCMtq-jUqYE-4uLWG6-4MfCNH-7SyD2r-cUv4i3-6YJjjy-4f2GNe-btBcgy-cXfuvm-8uAuod-ihZWzm-84G99h-8gVDyg-jg1yUu-9EwYzB Laura Ritchie https://www.flickr.com/photos/lauraritchie/7874958188/in/photolist-cZTdHb-b3JagT-5b7m8i-7GHQjM-6iriP7-74kT37-iTBuer-aafHex-fUw3tp-b18J7g-8FDhnK-atwsgk-73EYvL-dVr5uX-963van-9vNiDT-9vZQbU-6CAqjw-6tbFKY-8kCy1P-6KDN3R-aNgqzX-7fw487-ax9Wxo-6FdyvF-8rEo7Q-ar28sq-ba2bue-b18FWx-6KDvJR-74gcCn-b18JHa-aubwL4-azLAn1-6w5iMm-jeNbbb-bifZjM-mmjP9P-8Z25y7-aiuSwC-613NTr-eetGE3-81uiaD-6zMFTc-6tbFU3-9WhLYe-6NjxHx-iAn97x-9TfHCw-8KffUP
Views: 17765 WriteRightRite
Graphology or Handwriting Analysis
 
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Class details: http://mikemandelhypnosis.com/handwriting Mike Mandel is an expert at handwriting analysis, otherwise known as graphology. This introductory video is meant as a fun and informative way to introduce graphology to you. Enjoy! Check out our website at http://mikemandelhypnosis.com for lots more awesome stuff related to hypnosis, personal development and self improvement.
Views: 1876317 Mike Mandel Hypnosis
Analysis of Linguistic Features and Stylistic Devices used in the Advertisement HD
 
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The Analysis of Linguistic Features and Stylistic Devices Used in the Advertisement of EQ Dry Diaper and Pampers Baby Dry Pants
Views: 84 sonic1807
Differentiating Language Styles
 
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Spch 1315
Views: 402 emmykenns
Style of Science Writing
 
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pt. 6
Views: 211 Jared Griffin
Belles-lettres Top # 10 Facts
 
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Belles-lettres Top # 10 Facts
Views: 86 Bhargav Vastavi
How to analyze a scientific paper
 
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University of Arizona MGMT 359 Sports Analytics This video describes a method for analyzing a scientific paper and provides an example from the Journal of Sports Analytics.
Views: 424 ricardo valerdi
Berklee Online Creative Strategies for Composition Beyond Style Overview
 
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Download Your Free Writing and Producing Music Handbook Now: https://berkonl.in/2tKdEen Discover Which Berklee Online Courses Are Right for You with a Free Course Catalog — Download Now: https://berkonl.in/2uJCU5P One of the most important things that effective composers learn over time is how their own creative process works. Creative Strategies for Composition Beyond Style teaches you how to develop upon virtually any kernel of an idea, from a melodic fragment to a catchy rhythm or phrase or a nice chord. And, ultimately, it will provide you with a much greater level of comfort in undertaking new creative projects. Each new lesson explores an approach to composing and how it works, complete with examples, composer perspectives, and more. The course spotlights a very diverse pool of creative artists, from James Brown to Johannes Brahms, Sting to Herbie Hancock, and from Bach to Beyonce. You will complete exercises that result in short work samples that reinforce the processes you are learning—exercises that are not driven by stylistic constraints or specific harmonies, but by sets of parameters intended to guide the creative process. Upon completion of this course, you will have learned the tools and methods necessary in helping to harness your creativity. By the end of the course, you will be able to: • generate templates for sketching out ideas • practice options and strategies for composition beginning with a bass progression • use rhythmic patterns to help generate musical ideas • evaluate options for harmonizing music or creating a harmonic progression • employ methods for expanding harmonic progressions • identify strategies for creating effective transitions within a piece • make aesthetic and practical choices about instrumentation • apply self-evaluation of work and process
Views: 968 Berklee Online
Turning Superheroes Into Gods - How Zack Snyder changed the game
 
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If you’ve ever wondered what the current superhero movie boom owes to Adolf Hitler, today at last your questions will be answered. That’s the aim, at least, of this first episode of Robbie Collin On..., a new series of video essays on film that I’m making for the Telegraph. The idea is to get under cinema’s skin in ways the written word can’t quite manage: to unpick trends, to decode images, to prise open directors’ toolboxes and rummage through their spanners. First up is Zack Snyder, the director who - love him or loathe him - has left his unmistakable stylistic mark on every comic book movie made today. Online: http://www.telegraph.co.uk/films/0/robbie-collin-zack-snyder-director-turned-superheroes-gods/ Get the latest headlines: http://www.telegraph.co.uk/ Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=telegraphtv Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/telegraph.co.uk Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/telegraph Follow us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/102891355072777008500/ Telegraph.co.uk and YouTube.com/TelegraphTV are websites of The Daily Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.
Views: 4662 The Telegraph
Obama's Complete Victory Speech | Election 2012 | The New York Times
 
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Obama's 2012 Presidential Acceptance Speech. Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n After President Barack Obama won the 2012 election against the Republican nominee Mitt Romney he gave his victory speech in front of the nation. Watch it in full here. --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytvideo Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Instagram: http://instagram.com/nytvideo Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Obama's Complete Victory Speech | Election 2012 | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 11008897 The New York Times
Rhetorical Analysis: Explaining Strategies
 
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This is a lesson for Mr. Singleton's classes.
Views: 109058 Matthew Singleton
Style and stylistics, Week 4
 
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Introduction to Studies in Style and Stylistics, Week 4
Views: 603 Pavel Zemliansky
Conversational Style
 
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-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 368 Maura Culver
Henry Armstrong's Legendary Infighting Explained - Technique Breakdown
 
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http://www.modernmartialartist.com/downloads/footwork-wins-fights/ In the days when there were only 8 weight classes, Henry Armstrong held championship belts in three of them at the same time. Armstrong was in many ways the complete prototype of a pressure fighter. He had so many tools in his arsenal that nearly any fighter could watch him and take something away. He gained the respect and praise of boxers as stylistically diverse as Sugar Ray Robinson and Jack Dempsey, with Dempsey proclaiming that there would never be another like him. Armstrong was crafty, pulling off brilliant traps before smoothly weaving out of harm's way. But he was also brutal, once earning a streak of 27 knockouts in a row. What was it about his style that earned Armstrong his legendary reputation and earned him so much admiration among his peers? First and foremost, Armstrong was a master at controlling his opponents posture, balance, and positioning. I talk a lot about how fighters use footwork to maneuver themselves into superior angles, but an equally important element to fighting is the ability to maneuver the opponent in inferior angles. In other words, Armstrong didn’t so much move himself into a good position as move his opponents into a bad one.
The most feared song in jazz, explained
 
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Making sense of John Coltrane's "Giant Steps." Follow Vox Earworm on Facebook for more: http://www.facebook.com/VoxEarworm And be sure to check out Earworm's complete first season here: http://bit.ly/2QCwhMH John Coltrane, one of jazz history’s most revered saxophonists, released “Giant Steps” in 1959. It’s known across the jazz world as one of the most challenging compositions to improvise over for two reasons - it’s fast and it’s in three keys. Braxton Cook and Adam Neely give me a crash course in music theory to help me understand this notoriously difficult song, and I’m bringing you along for the ride. Even if you don’t understand a lick of music theory, you’ll likely walk away with an appreciation for this musical puzzle. Braxton Cook: https://www.braxtoncook.com/ Adam Neely: https://www.youtube.com/adamneely Note: The headline for this video has been updated since publishing. Previous headline: Jazz Deconstructed: John Coltrane's "Giant Steps" Some songs don't just stick in your head, they change the music world forever. Join Estelle Caswell on a musical journey to discover the stories behind your favorite songs. Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com. Watch our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE Follow Vox on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o Or Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H
Views: 4561559 Vox
What is MEDIATED STYLISTICS? What does MEDIATED STYLISTICS mean? MEDIATED STYLISTICS meaning
 
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What is MEDIATED STYLISTICS? What does MEDIATED STYLISTICS mean? MEDIATED STYLISTICS meaning - MEDIATED STYLISTICS definition - MEDIATED STYLISTICS explanation. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Mediated stylistics is a new and still emerging approach to the analysis of media texts (e.g. news programs, newspaper articles). Its aims are twofold: first, to take seriously the idea that media texts (e.g. news programs, newspaper articles) involve 'the construction of stories by other means'; and second to take seriously the idea that in an age marked by digital connectivity, media texts are inherently interactive phenomena. To meet these aims, mediated stylistics has brought together the analytic toolkits of discursive psychology—which is finely attuned to the contextual specificities of interaction—and stylistics—which is finely attuned to the grammatical/rhetorical/narratorial specificities of texts as texts. Recent research in which mediated stylistics has been put to work, for instance, has shown that and how mediated representation of issues like sexism, sexualisation, alleged rape and violence against women can differ, and differ in rhetorically consequential ways, from the original un-mediated source material. As a broadly ethnomethodological approach, mediated stylistics is strongly influenced by discursive psychology (DP), as well as the sociology of scientific knowledge (SSK), membership categorization analysis (MCA) and the work of stylisticians like Mick Short, Paul Simpson and Lesley Jeffries in which the analytic utility of stylistics to and for an understanding of data other than strictly 'literary' texts becomes immediately apparent. What unites these approaches is their rejection of a particularly widespread understanding of language in which words-in-here-on-a-page name things-out-there-in-the-world. Because this understanding assumes a natural link between descriptions and the events so described it also assumes a non-linguistic sense of the world as the final arbiter of the in/accuracy of descriptions. For DP, SSK and MCA, however, there can be no socially meaningful sense of the non-linguistic without the founding, constitutive force of language. Although language might not be all there is in the world, it is, nevertheless, all there is in the world that allows for the world to become accountable and knowable to ourselves and others. And once you reject—as these approaches reject—the possibility of some non-linguistic arbiter of accuracy, it follows that all descriptions (whether those we decide to treat as accurate or those we do not) have to be understood as the products of particular, locally specific contexts. The issue is no longer whether mediated texts transmit in/accurate in-formation, but how they act as "vehicles for action", where such actions might include defending someone, accusing someone, confessing to something, or any number of other things besides. It is here that we see how an ethnomethodological approach to language opens the possibility for a mediated stylistics; that is, for analytical tools traditionally associated with stylistics to be adopted for use within media studies. A journalist writing a news article about 'real events' and a novelist constructing a believably-real-yet-imaginary-world may well be working with different materials, but they are both engaged in essentially the same kind of literary task: building descriptive vehicles with the potential to pull off a certain set of contextually specific actions such as detailing, characterizing, informing, confessing, defending, accusing, and so on, in what constitutes an infinitely extendable list of other such social actions.
Views: 67 The Audiopedia
IGCSE Cambridge Exam:How to achieve perfect marks for the effect of language question
 
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This video will explain exactly how you can achieve the perfect A* mark for the effect of language question for both paper 1 and 2 of the Cambridge IGCSE. Use this as part of your general revision to help you gain perfect marks. Use the link below to locate the past papers: http://www.cie.org.uk/programmes-and-qualifications/cambridge-igcse-english-first-language-uk-0522/past-papers/ Thanks for watching! Please subscribe and then keep revising: register for HUNDREDS of FREE videos covering English, Maths and Science for GCSE and A-Level revision at http://tuitionkit.com
Views: 53586 The English Teacher
What Are The Linguistic Techniques?
 
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Linguistics is the study of languages for a variety bbc bitesize secondary school revision resource higher english on critical essays setting, plot, structure, narrative, characterisation, language to help with exams learn flashcards, games, and more free when you build or extend categories, can select from number advanced linguistic category building techniques including concept root derivation first steps (preliminary information 1 3 were compiled by barb kelly, spring, 2004). They are tools of the trade. Avoid heavy alliteration, rhyming, poetic expression, and clichsalthough they can help simplify complicated ideas, metaphors be distracting jun 2, 2008 li ul lists lists, especially of three, are a persuasive device that writers use to suggest have extensive evidence support their views e. They are the vernacular bullets to a linguistic device is something speaker or writer does with language he uses, while literary based on contentLinguistic devices? Apa style. Please fee free to slang, jargon, neologism, clich, rhetorical questions, required skills and knowledge language features techniques, by mode reading writing, noun linguistic devices topic. Methods of neuro linguistic programming wikipediaverbal (linguistic) learning style styles online. Literary devices that do (and don't) work in blog writing what is the difference between literary and linguistic devices? Quora. The techniques of historical linguistics. Linguistic devices that attract attention to words, sounds, or other embellishments instead of ideas are inappropriate in scientific writing. What are linguistic devices? Apa stylelinguistic techniques bbc higher bitesize english revision, page6. Linguistic devices? Apa style. Ex 'the sunlight burned like the first day out of eden aug 20, 2013 literary devices are as important to writers double entendres politicians. Linguistic & literary devices by jessica nevitt on prezi. A word or phrase used to describe somebody something else, in a way that is different from its normal use, order show linguistics the scientific study of language, and involves an analysis language form, researchers are drawn field variety backgrounds, bringing along experimental techniques as well widely varying techniques[edit]. Top tips for everyday writing linguistic devices stylistic (rhetorical devices, figures of speech). Welcome to the website dedicated literary devices (literary terms). In the course of 19th century when indo european studies evolved as a science in its own right various techniques an overview verbal (linguistic) learning style. Here you will find a list literary devices with definitions and examples. Literary & linguistic devices flashcards about techniques ibmelicitation literary topic from the oxford linguistics wikipedia. Animal testing is unreliable, unnecessary and cruel li ul colloquial language informal linguistic techniqueslinguistic techniques play an important role in modern society. What are linguistic devices? Apa style apasty
Views: 318 Another Question II
What is Linguistics? (ENG)
 
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Subject:English Paper: Introduction to Linguistics & Phonetics
Views: 39802 Vidya-mitra
The Nostalgia of HOME's Resonance, Explained
 
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Robert Mieta's Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3WiS0hHimqUQz0RwkECoLw PATREON: http://www.patreon.com/misteramazing FACEBOOK: http://facebook.com/misteramazingofficial TWITTER: http://twitter.com/misteramazingyt SECOND CHANNEL: http://www.youtube.com/amazingoc EMAIL: [email protected] Also a thank you to FrankJavCee, who was kind enough to link me to information about 8 bit computing and sound synthesis. and yes that is me playing mario and metroid
Views: 1468467 misteramazing
How to use rhetoric to get what you want - Camille A. Langston
 
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-to-use-rhetoric-to-get-what-you-want-camille-a-langston How do you get what you want, using just your words? Aristotle set out to answer exactly that question over two thousand years ago with a treatise on rhetoric. Camille A. Langston describes the fundamentals of deliberative rhetoric and shares some tips for appealing to an audience’s ethos, logos, and pathos in your next speech. Lesson by Camille A. Langston, animation by TOGETHER.
Views: 1437192 TED-Ed
Function Style
 
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Learn all about functions and symmetry with this video. Song credit goes to the karaoke version of "Gangnam Style" - PSY
Views: 1949 mrjuffermath
Clocks and Clouds -- Gyorgy Ligeti
 
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"Clocks and Clouds" for 12-part women's chorus and orchestra. Music accompanied by the video "A Space Journey" and the original video can be found here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Un5SEJ8MyPc from the user "Impermanence". It should also be noted that the idea of pairing this work with outer-space scenery is not mine. A similar video was posted a while back, but it is no longer here. Ligeti's "Clocks and Clouds" is a relatively-short composition from 1972-1973 that takes its title from Karl Popper's 1966 philosophical essay "Of Clouds and Clocks". In this, Popper makes a compelling and easily-understood argument that scientific phenomena can be broken down into two main categories. The "clocks" are things that we can depend on such as, well, clocks. A clock can be easily measured, taken apart, and reconstructed. "Clouds", on the other hand, are things that we can only get a general, macroscopic view of -- things whose inner-workings we are unable to understand in a deterministic way. A cloud cannot be easily measured nor can it be taken apart. Furthermore, Popper argues that clouds are really made up of a cumbersome number of clocks -- so many that the whole cannot be understood completely. It isn't at all surprising that the meteorologist Edward Lorenz was making major breakthroughs in what we now tend to call "chaos theory" -- most easily defined by a sensitivity to initial conditions. Lorenz's major work in this area is known as "The Butterfly Effect" from the famous question he posed "can the flap of a butterfly's wings in Brazil cause a tornado in Oklahoma?" Throughout the 1960s, Ligeti was composing in two distinct styles described perfectly by Popper's essay. The "clouds" category includes works such as "Atmospheres" (1961), Lontano (1967), and the first movement from his "Cello Concerto" (1966). Examples of pieces falling under the "clocks" description are the third movement of his "Chamber Concerto" (1969) and the third movement of his "String Quartet No. 2" (1968). This "mechanical" style can be traced back to his semi-comical 1962 "Poem Symphonique pour 100 Metronomes", in which 100 metronomes are wound-up and left to unwind at various tempos. While compositions such as the "Chamber Concerto" and "String Quartet No. 2" do include both "clouds" and "clocks", they are presented in separate movements. It is in "Clocks and Clouds" where Ligeti seamlessly connects one to the other. Being one of his last works in this micropolyphonic style, it is a great summing up of a stylistic period.
Views: 37963 Turangalila
Anatomy of a Scene | 'Hell or High Water' | The New York Times
 
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David Mackenzie narrates a scene from his film featuring Ben Foster and Chris Pine. Produced by: MEKADO MURPHY Read the story here: http://nyti.ms/2belnKI Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Instagram: http://instagram.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytvideo Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Anatomy of a Scene | 'Hell or High Water' | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYor...
Views: 40947 The New York Times
Steven Pinker: The Sense of Style
 
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The APS-David Myers Lecture on the Science and Craft of Teaching Psychology, delivered at the 27th Annual APS Convention, New York City, May 2015
Views: 9684 PsychologicalScience
Answering Your Questions (THE SAAD TRUTH_586)
 
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Issues addressed include but are not limited to Jordan Peterson, religion, morality, Jungian archetypes, open platforms for scientific publishing, university education, fake news, MMA, and personal questions about my parenting style, educational path, and future plans. _________________________________ Support THE SAAD TRUTH via Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/GadSaad Support THE SAAD TRUTH via PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/GadSaad THE SAAD TRUTH online store: http://www.teespring.com/stores/the-saad-truth Like my Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/Dr.Gad.Saad Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/GadSaad (@GadSaad) _________________________________ Source for Clip/Thumbnail Image: Personal photo album.
Views: 7289 Gad Saad
The Eternal Influence of 'Citizen Kane'
 
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There is no denying that Citizen Kane is a cinematic monument. Often regarded as the "greatest film of all time," Orson Welles' 1941 masterpiece is still watched and widely praised today. Why is that? Is it just because the film has held up so well over the years? Well, partially. But the main reason that Citizen Kane has stayed so relevant almost eighty years later is because of its influence on cinema. If you watch Citizen Kane now for the first time, you might think that it is nothing out of the ordinary, but that's because so many filmmakers were inspired by what Welles created. In the early 1940s, Welles was breaking new cinematic ground. In an era where studios were pumping out cookie-cutter films, Citizen Kane was pushing the boundaries of what a film could be narratively and stylistically. With a single film, Orson Welles changed the filmmaking industry forever. Orson Welles was a pioneer who changed the movie game multiple times. If you want to find out how, watch our video on his War of the Worlds. And be sure to stream many of his movies, right here on Fandor.
Views: 15073 Fandor
Lying Words: Predicting Deception From Linguistic Styles
 
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Colin McDonald's Presentation on the Article "Lying Words: Predicting Deception From Linguistic Styles" by Matthew L. Newman, James W. Pennebaker (University of Texas at Austin), Diane S. Berry (Southern Methodist University), Jane M. Richards (University of Washington).
Views: 2595 alewis1832
Classical Rhetoric Game: Schemes and Tropes
 
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Trying to memorize the rhetorical devices? Make a game out of it when listening to poetry and literature! See all our rhetoric games here: http://clcvr.se/1DdFjXX Get more games and teaching methods in our new rhetoric book, "The Conversation" here: http://clcvr.se/1MwDLup Big shoutout to all students (and graduated students!) who appeared in this video! Classical Conversations supports parents and students in Christian, classical homeschooling with weekly academic programs held in local communities. Learn More: Video: What is Classical Conversations? http://clcvr.se/1Hrl0mo Visit our website: http://clcvr.se/1gxw2Qu Connect with a local community: http://clcvr.se/1HDLsbE Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://clcvr.se/1MDiHQF Resources Articles about Homeschooling and Classical Education http://clcvr.se/1O1KavO Classical Conversations Connected - Video Tutorials, Forums, and Downloads (free and subscription tiers) http://clcvr.se/1Tychq8 Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/classicalconversations Twitter: https://twitter.com/ClassicalConv Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/classicalconv G+: http://clcvr.se/1HqEHgr ****** Scientific Study: Vandergrift, Larry, and Marzieh H. Tafaghodtari. "Teaching L2 Learners How To Listen Does Make a Difference: An Empirical Study." Language Learning Journal vol 60. Issue 2. (2010): Pages 470-497. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1467-9922.2009.00559.x/abstract ****** Music by Josh Molen, thetunepeddler.com Arrow icons courtesy of http://icons.mysitemyway.com/ All sound effects used under attribution license. http://www.freesound.org/people/unfa/sounds/204911/ copyright unfa, 2013 http://www.freesound.org/people/speedygonzo/sounds/257654/ copyright speedygonzo, 2014 http://www.freesound.org/people/Scheffler/sounds/169967/ copyright Scheffler, 2012 http://www.freesound.org/people/plingativator/sounds/188897/ copyright plingativator, 2013 http://www.freesound.org/people/plingativator/sounds/188869/ copyright plingativator, 2013 http://www.freesound.org/people/CGEffex/sounds/92649/ copyright CGEffex, 2010
9. Linguistics and Literature
 
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Introduction to Theory of Literature (ENGL 300) In this lecture on the work of Roman Jakobson, Professor Paul Fry continues his discussion of synchrony and diachrony. The relationships among formalism, semiotics, and linguistics are explored. Claude Levi-Strauss's structural interpretation of the Oedipus myth is discussed in some detail. In order to differentiate Jakobson's poetic functions, Professor Fry analyzes the sentence "It is raining" from six perspectives. Significant attention is paid to the use of diagrams in literary linguistic theory. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Synchrony and Diachrony 06:47 - Chapter 2. The Emergence of Structuralism 11:24 - Chapter 3. The Relationship Between Formalism and Semiotics 17:33 - Chapter 4. Levi-Strauss and the Meaning of the Oedipus Myth 26:19 - Chapter 5. The Poetic Function 32:49 - Chapter 6. Jacobson's Six Functions 43:53 - Chapter 7. Metalanguage and Poetic Function Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Spring 2009.
Views: 167839 YaleCourses
How to write an analysis - Part two: non-fictional texts
 
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Dieses Video ist die Fortsetzung der allgemeinen Einführung und zeigt die Grundlagen, um nicht-fiktionale Texte zu analysieren. Besonderer Schwerpunkt wird auf Zeitungsartikel und politische Reden gelegt. Zudem gibt dieser Teil einen kurzen Überblick, wie diverse nicht-fiktionale Texte strukturiert sind, so dass man sich schneller zurechtfinden kann. Ein Leitfaden zur präzisen Analyse ist weiterhin enthalten.
Views: 3749 sprachenanderalster
√ Interpretation in Action | Understanding Complex Texts | English
 
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#iitutor #English #TextAndContext https://www.iitutor.com/ Interpretation in action requires you to look at a piece of text closely and consider not only interpretation strategies, but text, context and theme. This enables you to not only interpret a text effectively, but give a strong case when justifying it in a response. The style and type of text has the most influence upon interpretation. Language, Visuals, Structure, Style, Techniques, Voice, Characters, Story. Context is related to the construction and background of a text: Social, cultural, religious background. Nationality and identity of the author. Fragment vs. whole text. Narrative arc and representation. Ask: ‘does my interpretation ‘fit in’ with what the rest of the text does?’ Another consideration is ‘theme’, or the purpose and message of the text. If you ‘know’ the theme: Interpretation should match the ideology contained within that theme. If you don’t ‘know’ the theme: Interpretation should match the mood and style of representation used. 'a walk through the rain’, Sadnedd, Forgot Umbrella, Cleaning, Recklessness, Renewal, Bad Day, Bad omens, bad luck, freedon of spirit, apprehension, shroud, discomfort. Text; Visual text shows two people (M/F), look like lovers. Theme; Mood feels ‘happy’ with warm lighting and close proximity. Context; Moonlit night, modern city couple, solitary image. So? ‘Freedom of Spirit’ of two people young and in love. To interpret a text Use frame work of text, context and theme Connect them with the best meaning.
Views: 342 iitutor.com
Article New York Times - Analysis
 
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The New York Times - Article - by Raphael Minder. (Video Analysis: Brian King, AdMeliora). Analysed Text: https://www.facebook.com/1AdMeliora/photos/pcb.2005404723038970/2005403009705808/?type=3&theater Source: https://www.nytimes.com/2017/11/08/world/europe/spain-catalonia-independence.html
Views: 94 Ad Meliora
Best Note-Taking Device Ever? iPad Pro vs. Paper Notebooks
 
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Today we're taking a look at the iPad Pro as a note-taking device. Should it replace your paper notebook? Follow me on Instagram: https://instagram.com/tomfrankly Gear mentioned (these are referral links - buying through them will support my work at no extra cost to you!) RocketBook (my favorite notebook): https://amzn.to/2Olvj6W Notebinder (the best regular-paper notebook): https://amzn.to/2OgNiLy iPad Pro: https://amzn.to/2NKOIx3 My Ultimate College Packing List: https://collegeinfogeek.com/college-packing-list/ Get my book "10 Steps to Earning Awesome Grades" FREE: https://collegeinfogeek.com/get-better-grades/ Follow Me elsewhere: Twitter ➔ https://twitter.com/tomfrankly Podcast ➔ https://www.youtube.com/TheCollegeInfoGeekPodcast Subscribe to My Channel: http://buff.ly/1vQP5ar My Video Gear: https://kit.com/tomfrankly/my-video-gear
Views: 619103 Thomas Frank
What Tense Is An Abstract Written In Apa?
 
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Writing good abstracts according to apa an abstract is a brief, yet writing tense use. Writing good abstracts according to apa an abstract is a brief, yet. The tense you would use largely depends on the subject of your apa style papers should be written in past or present perfect an abstract is a brief (150 to 250 words) but thorough description problem, findings 11 mar 2014 mla guide how navigate new owl media file index exercises crucial part report as it may only vagueness by stating specific results; Uses what was first one, (a), student for lab report, and 10 sep 2015 when writing style, can person point view more concise, particularly introductory material abstracts, 31 2016 words count toward word paper? structured way formatting abstracts that very, do not get bogged down with nouns there's sturdy verb available jul 2013 i think scientific paper considered state art. The american psychological association (apa) released its newest apa style prescribes writing and typing conventions for psychology other disciplinessince the author writes manuscript after research is provides a summary of how to write scientific papers using format past tense in abstract intro method, present results discussion 24 mar 2017 plagiarism checkstart therefore, it important that well written you draw out correct information here. Apa guidelines dissertation & doctoral project the report abstract and executive summary purdue university apa stylistics basics online writing labare there any rules for using tenses in scientific papers? . 18, refer to the work of another researcher in the past when you write an experimental report, or draft a thesis chapter, you tensesthis usually refers to your unpublished results and uses the past tense the abstract is written in past tense. In addition the abstract, you'll also write 3 5 keywords that could be used to search for o present tense (past when dealing with historical ideas) writing center's apa templates are great resources visual examples of abstracts use describe currently applicable results (e. Because it is a summary, should be written in present when discussing results or conclusions and past tense to describe methods measurements taken, but not future type of information, verb form (tense commonly occurring verbs), examples. Report numerical values (e. Only then can you truly summarize everything in the paper. Using tenses in scientific writing university of melbourne student current apa style douglas college libraryapa guide m. Write the abstract in present tense or perfect an apa style paper includes following sections title page, abstract, introduction, entire should be written past tense, a 12 point font, these three verb tenses account for approximately 80 Writing good abstracts according to is brief, yet writing use. Pdf] a url? Q mtroyal. Writing in psychology abstract and references clas users. Writing resources how to write an apa style research paper verb tenses the writing center at unc chapel hill. Giv
Views: 216 Marisol Moran Tipz
Office 2013 Class #30: Excel Basics 12: ROUND function: When and How to use it in Business
 
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Download files: https://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/AllClasses/216_2013/Content/04Excel/Excel2013.htm This video teaches: 1. Round by hand (00:27 min) 2. ROUND function to round to the penny (01:41 min) 3. Format an Invoice (06:16 min) 4. ROUND function to round to the penny for an invoice (07:05 min) 5. ROUND function to round to the dollar for Income Taxes (09:01 min) Highline Community College Busn 216 Computer Applications Class Office 2013 (Fun With Computers) taught by Michael Girvin. Excel Basics. Learn Excel, How To Excel.
Views: 12185 ExcelIsFun
Mod-04 Lec-30 Structuralist Criticism
 
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English Language and Literature by Dr. Liza Das & Dr. Krishna Barua,Department of Humanities and Social Sciences,IIT Guwahati.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 4335 nptelhrd
Eimear McBride on A Girl Is a Half-Formed Thing
 
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Eimear McBride speaks about winning the Baileys Prize for her experimental novel A Girl Is a Half-Formed Thing. When debut novelist Eimear McBride won the Baileys Women's Prize for Fiction -- formerly known as Orange -- on June 4 2014, the book world was stunned that she had beaten known quantities Donna Tartt and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie. But perhaps no one was as surprised as McBride herself. Her novel, A Girl is a Half-Formed Thing, experiments with syntax and is stylistically indebted to James Joyce, which makes it difficult to read at first. As she told the Telegraph's Gaby Wood, she didn't think Baileys, the prize's new sponsor, would want to be associated with such a book. But her win has done something on behalf of committed readers everywhere: expanded the idea of what mainstream fiction can be. As Professor Mary Beard, who was one of the judges, later put it: "accessible" doesn't mean "easy". Before it was picked up by the tiny independent publisher Galley Beggar Press (it was only the second book they'd ever published), A Girl is a Half-Formed Thing had been turned down for almost a decade, by more publishers than McBride can count. When she met us, the morning after her triumph, at the offices of her paperback publishers Faber and Faber, McBride explained how she became a novelist -- and why, after so much rejection, she never gave up. Get the latest headlines http://www.telegraph.co.uk/ Subscribe to The Telegraph http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=telegraphtv Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/telegraph.co.uk Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/telegraph Follow us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/102891355072777008500/ Telegraph.co.uk and YouTube.com/TelegraphTV are websites of The Daily Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.
Views: 2038 The Telegraph
The Rise and Fall of Half-Life
 
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Please consider supporting us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/GVMERS In 1998, a little known company named Valve released a first-person shooter named Half-Life and changed the face of gaming. Where other shooters struggled to provide even a semblance of a story, Half-Life had brains to match its brawns; a stirring tale featuring a realistic human cast and a protagonist that was more than a hand and a gun unfolded before the player’s eyes as they progressed through each level. As Valve grew, so too did Half-Life’s reputation, with Half-Life 2 in 2004 once again revolutionizing the genre, and its episodic expansions, Half-life 2: Episode One and Episode Two, further raising the bar. The series didn’t release consistently, and occasionally suffered unexpected and painful setbacks; but when it did, it seemed as if Valve could do no wrong – until the series suddenly stopped. Shifting priorities, a lack of motivation, and other, more nebulous factors would lead Valve to put Half-Life on ice in the middle of its prime, leaving a generation of gamers adrift, and an opus unfinished. And yet – Half-Life lives on. Be it in the innumerable games and series it inspired or provided the computative bedrock for, an undying stream of mods, or other media based on the franchise, Half-Life’s DNA is permanently embedded in the fabric of the video game industry, and will likely remain so for some time. As sad as it is that a Half-Life 2: Episode 3 or a Half-Life 3 will likely never happen, and as frustrating as it is that Valve remains belligerent as to precisely why, the series, for the most part, has only really fallen… out of Valve’s hands. This is the rise and fall of Half-Life. ------------------------------------------------------------- Cinematic shots by Other Places: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8LQqo67W2ZY ------------------------------------------------------------- #gvmers #halflife #valve Subscribe to GVMERS: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=GVMERS Follow @GVMERS on Twitter: https://twitter.com/GVMERS Like GVMERS on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/GVMERS Join the GVMERS Discord channel: https://discord.gg/sZApcwx Subscribe to the GVMERS subreddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/GVMERS/
Views: 910648 GVMERS
PREY Art Analysis
 
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Now you can support us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/MadqueenShow You can buy the beautiful The Art of Prey book here: https://goo.gl/xoBiuF And do it! You're going to love it! Greetings earthlings! On today's menu, we're going to dissect the art of Prey, this beautiful video game developed by Arkane Studios for Bethesda. This video game is incredibly beautiful and features a lot of different styles perfectly balance inside the space station Talos I. we're also going to give you a bit of lore of Prey, for you to know what Project Axiom and Space Station Kletka are, the background story of Talos I that gives story to the setting. Hope you enjoy this art analysis! Get cool shirts and mugs: AMERICAN SHOP: http://teespring.com/stores/madqueenshow EUROPEAN SHOP: https://www.redbubble.com/people/MadqueenShow/shop Follow on: Spotify: https://play.spotify.com/user/madqueenshow Discord: https://discord.gg/F4utMdM Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/madqueenshow Snapchat: @Madqueenshow Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/madqueenshow Music production courtesy of Epidemic Sound: www.epidemicsound.com
Views: 1436 Madqueen Show
Citizen Kane Visual Essay
 
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Orson Welles’ Citizen Kane 1941 is a watershed film which re-defined many of the techniques and technologies used in storytelling and cinematography. It was Welles first film and was not a high budget production, so many of the innovations were achieved as much for cost saving purposes as for artistic reasons, but this necessity created a compelling visual aesthetic which gives the film much of its dynamic character. Is it possible for a director to be established as an auteur with his first film? Being the producer, writer, director and main actor in the film, Welles contribution is obvious, but does his work fit the description of an Auteur – someone who is technically competent, has an identifiable personal style and is able to convey deeper meaning for artistic expression in the film. By using the narrative and the cinematography artistically, as a way of reinforcing the story, Welles created depth of meaning and a visually rich scene where the meaning of the scenes is described minimally through acting and script but expressed fully through manipulation of light, dark, sound, scale and focus – the construction of the story is pieced together in the viewers mind much more powerfully than if there had been actors describing the scene. This sophisticated approach integrating the technical components of filmmaking with the artistic endeavor of story telling is what marks Orson Welles as a director of genius and as an auteur. Starting with the initial credits, the directors name and title shot linger in silence and then cut to a ‘No Trespassing’ sign accompanied by sinister music. A series of vignettes of opulent decay follow, leading to a dark castle with a single lit window. This cuts to the interior of a gothic bedroom with a man in bed, he is holding a snow globe which falls and breaks when he dies, having uttered his final word ‘Rosebud’. A woman enters and is reflected in the snow globe, the scene then cuts to news reel footage and a voice over describing Kane and Xanadu and the opulence and decadence that they represent, cutting to funeral footage the sequence then ends with a montage of newspaper headlines announcing Kane’s death. Citizen Kane is not a film Noir, but it has many of the characteristic elements of the genre. Film Noir are essentially gritty detective stories set around a central mystery which use voice over narration, flashbacks, chiaroscuro and reflections as stylistic techniques to convey artistic meaning and give depth and immediacy to the plotline. Citizen Kane lacks a detective, but has a central mystery in the character of its protagonist, and uses multiple voice overs, flashbacks and chiaroscuro to convey meaning and help to both drive the pace of the plotline and enable the dramatic visual aesthetic of the film which is gothic verging on baroque. When we see his films we, the audience, immediately recognize that Welles is the director and know that this will not be a predictable film, but will be a poetic, cinematic journey through light and dark, near and far, and dynamic visual composition. The opening sequence to citizen Kane is a perfect encapsulation of the whole style of the film and of Welles’ style – all of the elements are present in his use of cinematography, mise-en-scene, chiaroscuro and all are conducted in a manner which reinforces storyline in a creative and visually interesting way.
Views: 80 Kino Fukuda
Types of Enumeration
 
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Types of Enumeration CEH V9.
Views: 294 Hacking World
JRBB - The Euclidean Trip through Paintings by Escher (Brandt Brauer Frick Interpretation)
 
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Download: https://www.beatport.com/release/moebius-strip/2161143 JRBB: Moebius Strip EP (Additional beat production by COEO. Remix by Brandt Brauer Frick) Label: Kryptox "...surprising, individualistic, cutting-edge and irrepressibly fun" (The New York Music Daily) JRBB is a German 15 person big band that combines Jazz with Electronica. Additional beat production by COEO (Toy Tonics). On this EP is a rework from JRBB friends BRANDT BRAUER FRICK included. This EP is the first release on KRYPTOX: a new Berlin based label for Neo-Krautrock/JazzElectronica/Experimental music. The new label is made by Mathias "Munk" Modica. The producer behind indiedance labels Gomma and Toy Tonics. (Modica produced records with people like James Murphy, WhoMadeWho, Peaches, Daniel Avery, The Rammellzee a.o.) With the new label he goes a step further. Searching for new artists who experiment on a high musical level and go beyond boundaries. Far away form the traditional dance universe. The first release on Kryptox comes from JRBB. A 15 piece Jazz group that has a very own, new way to combine Jazz with electronic elements. A New York newspaper called it ODM: Organic Dance Music. A term that fits well. Even if it's hard to pin down JRBB's music - as it is so unique. There is no other band like this. But there is growing new scene of musicians that combine Jazz with electronic styles: Artists like The comet is coming, Kemasi Washington, Moses Boyd, Yussef Kamaal, ... All of the JRBB's members are in their end 20ies and studied Jazz at international high profile jazz universities. Leonhard Kuhn is the composer and arranger of most of JRBBs music and trombonist Roman Sladek is the band leader and producer. The four compositions on Moebius Strip are all based on a straight 4/4 beat pattern (that has been sound designed by Munich's upcoming house producers COEO). Over that rhythmic base JRBB expand their ostinato-horn/bass patterns that often start with simple one tone unisono lines, but slowly grow into huge, emotive, complex structured arrangements. Imitating the structures of dance tracks with breakdowns and DJ tool dynamics, but going much further. In JRBB's compositions you can hear influences from certain late 1960 Hardbob music, as well as 1970ies Jazzfunk and Modern Jazz and certain artists that came out of New York's Knitting Factory scene from the 1990ies. In Germany there is already a buzz for JRBB's energetic live shows. Last year they played more then 90 shows. Creating huge euphoria wherever they come on stage. The buzz reached the artistic directors of Lincoln Center in New York: the holy place of Jazz in the USA. The director Meera Dugal invited JRBB. And so in August 2016 the band played there and was euphorically received by press and audience. Lincoln Center impresario Meera Dugal talked to The New York Music Daily about the band: „Who here has heard German techno big band jazz before? This was a first for me! And I have to say: This large scale German ensemble is surprising, considering how individualistic, cutting-edge and irrepressibly fun they are – their instrumentation follows the standard big band jazz model. Stylistically, they're all over the map. This seventeen-piece outfit validated their reputation as one of the world's most distinctive and adrenalizing dance outfits.“
Views: 322 Kryptox
The First Congress of Qur'anic Translation and Interpretation
 
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The Quran, literally meaning “the recitation”, is the central religious text of Islam, which was verbally revealed by God to Prophet Muhammad. The book employs many stylistic, linguistic & rhetorical features that result in an effective and sublime style. This use of linguistic and rhetorical features challenges the translators of the holy Quran, who try to convey the intended meaning of the Quranic Verses. In the Islamic Republic of ran, the first Congress of Quran Translation is held in one of its prominent universities, hosting a number of translators of the book into languages such as Chinese, French, Russian, German, English and many other ones. An issue of concern, raised during this congress was the ill will of some sects being reflected in their interpretation of Quran, while the original text of this holy book has been immune to any distortion since its revelation more than 1400 years ago. Professor Mohammad Khavaninzade from Tabataba'i University in Tehran warned that " these Wahabi translations, which are being carried out with Saudi oil money support, dramatically present a twisted and false account of our Prophet and Imams' teachings. If we are to present the true Islam to the world, there's no other choice than doing the translations and interpretations ourselves." The congress enjoyed the presence of Iranian officials who admired the core message of this event and its contributions to making accurate and precise translations and interpretations of Quran, more accessible. According to official reports, the highest number of translations and interpretations among religious scripts belongs to holy Quran, which has been translated to over 145 different languages. This congress being the first of its kind signifies Islamic scholars' initiative to once again reiterate referencing to true and righteous translations and interpretations of this holy book. Live @ http://www.presstv.ir/live.html Twitter @ http://twitter.com/PressTV LiveLeak @ http://www.liveleak.com/c/PressTV Facebook @ http://www.facebook.com/PRESSTV Google+ @ http://plus.google.com/+VideosPTV Instagram @ http://instagram.com/presstvchannel
Views: 395 PressTV
Mini-Symposium: Collected Works: The Concept of the Corpus
 
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February 5, 2015 How do scholars define and organize bodies of work? For art historians, the effort to delimit categories and boundaries among objects is typically based on their apparent similarities and differences, whether visual, stylistic, material, or cultural. This mini-symposium, the sixth in our annual series, builds thematically upon previously examined topics. It brings together a diverse group of scholars and specialists whose work has transformed and refined the concept of the corpus in the textile arts and in the arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas. Tracing Cloth Origins in Malaka, Central Timor: A Corpus Defiled and Defied, by Roy Hamilton, Senior Curator of Asian and Pacific Collections, Fowler Museum at UCLA Framing Performance and Display: Songye Art in Transit, by Dunja Hersak, Andrew W. Mellon Fellow, Department of Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas, Metropolitan Museum of Art; Associate Professor, Department of Art History and Archaeology, Université libre de Bruxelles, Belgium Notes from the Mimbres Archive: Insights into a Unique Ancient Pottery Tradition, by Steven LeBlanc, Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, Harvard University Tie-Dyed, Painted, and Banded: Prehistoric Wearing Blankets of the US Southwest, by Laurie Webster, Visiting scholar, Department of Anthropology University of Arizona; Research Associate, American Museum of Natural History.
Himalayan Connections - Panel 6 Visual and Literary Representations
 
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This workshop interrogates the notion of Himalayan Studies writ large, foregrounding connections between academic disciplines, local geographies, and trajectories of study over time. Our collective considerations will highlight links across the landscapes of Himalayan research while considering the often-contested nature of "Himalaya" as an analytical category. We hope this attention to the diverse interests that comprise contemporary Himalayan Studies will lead to new insights and collaborative research platforms. Organized by Andrew Quintman (Religious Studies) and Sara Shneiderman (Anthropology). Participants reflect the multidisciplinary nature of work in the region, including scholars from Asia, Europe, and North America, who together span the academic fields of Anthropology, Art History, Conservation Biology, Development Studies, Environmental Studies, History, Political Science, and Religious Studies. The workshop also includes a broad group of Yale faculty from across the university, representing the departments and schools of Anthropology, Forestry and Environmental Studies, History, History of Art, and Religious Studies. http://himalayanconnections2013.commons.yale.edu/ Panel 6 Visual and Literary Representations: What do we see when we look at the Himalaya? What kinds of strategies and techniques have people in the Himalaya used over time to represent themselves, their aspirations, beliefs, identities, etc? How have different disciplines emphasized specific forms of self-representation in their own processes of scholarly representation? What kinds of materials and objects come to the fore and shape both scholarly and popular understandings of the region? What kinds of links or gaps exist between disciplinary approaches to visual, literary, linguistic representation? Chair: Paul Draghi (Yale University) Michael Hutt (SOAS) Rob Linrothe (Northwestern University) Tsering Shakya (University of British Columbia) Respondent: Mimi Yiengpruksawan (Yale University)
Views: 499 YaleUniversity
Writing a Biography: Books, Examples, How To, Guidelines, Interview Questions (1998)
 
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The sciences of psychology and sociology were ascendant at the turn of the 20th century, and would heavily influence the new century’s biographies.[6] The demise of the "great man" theory of history was indicative of the emerging mindset. Human behavior would be explained through Darwinian theories. "Sociological" biographies conceived of their subjects' actions as the result of the environment, and tended to downplay individuality. The development of psychoanalysis led to a more penetrating and comprehensive understanding of the biographical subject, and induced biographers to give more emphasis to childhood and adolescence. Clearly these psychological ideas were changing the way biographies were written, as a culture of autobiography developed in which the telling of one's own story became a form of therapy.[5] The conventional concept of heroes and narratives of success disappeared in the obsession with psychological explorations of personality. British critic Lytton Strachey revolutionized the art of biographical writing with his 1918 work Eminent Victorians, consisting of biographies of four leading figures from the Victorian era, Cardinal Manning, Florence Nightingale, Thomas Arnold and General Gordon.[10] Strachey set out to breathe life into the Victorian era for future generations to read. Up until this point, as Strachey remarked in the preface, Victorian biographies had been "as familiar as the cortège of the undertaker", and wore the same air of "slow, funereal barbarism." Strachey defied the tradition of "two fat volumes....of undigested masses of material" and took aim at the four iconic figures. His narrative demolished the myths that had built up around these cherished national heroes, whom he regarded as no better than a "set of mouth bungled hypocrites". The book achieved worldwide fame, due to its irreverent and witty style, its concise and factually accurate nature, and its artistic prose.[11] In the 1920s and '30s, biographical writers sought to capitalize on Strachey's popularity by imitating his style. This new school featured iconoclasts, scientific analysts, and fictional biographers and included Gamaliel Bradford, André Maurois, and Emil Ludwig, among others. Robert Graves (I, Claudius, 1934) stood out among those following Strachey's model of "debunking biographies." The trend in literary biography was accompanied in popular biography by a sort of "celebrity voyeurism", in the early decades of the century. This latter form's appeal to readers was based on curiosity more than morality or patriotism. By World War I, cheap hard-cover reprints had become popular. The decades of the 1920s witnessed a biographical "boom." The feminist scholar Carolyn Heilbrun observed that women's biographies and autobiographies began to change character during the second wave of feminist activism. She cited Nancy Milford's 1970 biography Zelda, as the "beginning of a new period of women's biography, because "[only] in 1970 were we ready to read not that Zelda had destroyed Fitzgerald, but Fitzgerald her: he had usurped her narrative." Heilbrun named 1973 as the turning point in women's autobiography, with the publication of May Sarton's Journal of a Solitude, for that was the first instance where a woman told her life story, not as finding "beauty even in pain" and transforming "rage into spiritual acceptance," but acknowledging what had previously been forbidden to women: their pain, their rage, and their "open admission of the desire for power and control over one's life." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biography
Views: 2506 Remember This
Archaeology and History of Art: study of Russian arms and armor
 
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Archaeology and History of Art: Different Methodologies for the Common Purpose: study of Russian arms and armor Alexander Zhilin STATE HISTORICAL MUSEUM As scientific disciplines, archaeology and history of art often share the same interests. Many material sources are archaeological monuments and works of art at the same time. Ancient Russian arms and armor are being studied in interdisciplinary space. Methods of archaeology are mostly stratigraphy and typology. History of art has its “three whales” of methodology: depiction, analysis and comparative analysis. Sometimes both of the disciplines appeal to the term “style” which can be much undetermined. So called “big styles” are determined on the materials deriving from Western European territories and so are not very reliable in researches connected with, for example, Ancient Rus. In addition, there are many cases when a big number of new styles are being presented by scientists – not “big” but local styles, brought to life by studying of different material sources. It seems that sometimes the only way to learn all the information about material sources is to unite these methodologies. In my studies, I applied methods of art history to the material that traditionally is considered as purely archaeological: Russian arms and armor of the 9th – 15th centuries. Items of different categories (swords, battle-axes, helmets and so on) were placed in several stylistic groups according to their decoration (geometric, abstract, floral, animal, anthropological, and mixed groups). Comparison of typological and stylistic divisions of arms and armor helps to clarify ideas about the time of existence of things and the development of their decoration.

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