Inspired by the name and flair of the Parisian student quarter Quarter Latin, Mike Jones (lyrics), Steve Skaith (voice and guitar) and Richard Wright (guitar) founded the British band Latin Quarter in 1983 – a band that was like a melting pot of different cultures. The music styles were just as different as the subject matter of the songs; with their committed lyrics they vented their own anxieties over issues such as America during the McCarthy era, everyday racism or unemployment. Their songs captivate through a mixture of rock, reggae, dance and ballads.This DVD brings you Latin Quarter in 1986 at the height of their success from the Full House Rock Show, Hanover featuring their hit single Radio Africa.
Fondant les inspirations de Cuba, de La Nouvelle-Orléans, du Harlem de Duke Ellington et de l'Afrique au creuset du jazz, au mouvement du swing et à sa propre poésie, le pianiste franco-israélien, nommé "Révélation" aux Victoires du jazz 2015, présente enfin le second chapitre de son projet "Modern Times". Avec un groupe élargi pour l'occasion aux dimensions d'un quintet avec clarinette, saxophone alto et percussions… voici "The Parade"
This comprehensive history traces the development of mathematical ideas and the careers of the mathematicians responsible for them. Volume 1 looks at the discipline's origins in Babylon and Egypt, the creation of geometry and trigonometry by the Greeks, and the role of mathematics in the medieval and early modern periods. …
After a 3 year long break, "Sign Of The Modern Times" is the much-anticipated follow up to 2000's "Dance In The Fire" by respected UK Hard Rock veteran Steve Newman who is joined here by bassist Mike Brooke and FM drummer Pete Jupp, who lays down a strong backbeat as you’d expect from such a talented drummer. Added to this Pete Coleman (Black Sabbath/AC/DC) handles production, which has a deep and luxurious sound throughout the album.
Dukedoms are created by the monarch for reasons ranging from a grateful nation rewarding a major war leader to a king acknowledging his illegitimate son. The last dukedom to be created was by Queen Victoria. As they gradually become extinct, what will become of those that remain? Do they still have power and wealth? What is it to be a duke in the 21st century? Answers come from a surprising variety of extraordinary characters - the Duke of Marlborough and his aunt, born Lady Rosemary Spencer-Churchill, who remembers being brought up in Blenheim Palace with 36 indoor servants, and the Duke of Atholl, who until 2012 was a rural South African sign-maker called Bruce Murray - on succeeding to the dukedom he now heads the only private army in Europe - the Atholl Highlanders. The Duke of Montrose is a Scottish hill farmer and a politician, one of the few dukes who still sit in the House of Lords. The Duchess of Rutland made dozens of people redundant when she took over Belvoir Castle, but is determined to make it an efficient business. The Duke and Duchess of St Albans don't have a stately pile, but do have their coronets and coronation robes.
Lucy Cohen's film goes behind the net curtains to discover amateur naturalists all over Britain who have transformed their gardens into intense filming environments in the pursuit of capturing the daily and nightly goings-on amongst the wildlife population. From foxes treated like family to the social lives of hedgehogs, these dogged naturalists will stop at nothing to capture that elusive shot.