Pianist Lars Vogt presents one of the classic works of the Baroque repertoire – Johann Sebastian Bach’s (1685–1750) famous Goldberg Variations. Originally written for the harpsichord the Goldberg Variations, published in 1741, embody an Aria with 30 variations and a coda. Bach wrote the work for Johann Gottlieb Goldberg, who, as the narrative says, often played music as a cure for Count Kaiserling’s insomnia. Apparently the work was one of the successes that Bach had during his lifetime and it was also published during his lifetime.
When von Trier talks about his work in film, you realize that the film school he saw a peculiar pleasure, and since then he feels his life - the pleasure of a violation of the rules and traditions. Still in his pictures are amazing and shooting shaky camera, and apparently impromptu remarks, and too natural sex, and frozen landscapes, from time to time, stopping the narrative.
The film "Breaking the Waves" (1996) opened his trilogy about the holy fool, foolish - women who sacrifice everything and newly holiness. Yang, a stranger in the Scottish community with severe temper after the accident, is paralyzed and asks his ingenious and pious wife Bess to sleep with other men and tell him about it - that leads her to the finals to be martyred.
The second part of "American" trilogy by Lars von Trier started "Dogville". Two months after described in "Dogville" events, Grace is on a plantation in Alabama, where the workers do not know that slavery was abolished 70 years ago.
Though Les Rallizes Denudes, also known as Hadaka no Rallizes, were one of the earliest and most revolutionary Japanese psychedelic rock bands, and have existed off and on through four decades, they are also one of the most obscure, barely known even in their native country. This cult of noise terrorists shrouded themselves in mystery, seldom touring and releasing very few records, usually with no discernible label. Their sound presages the later psychedelic experimental noise of Fushitsusha, High Rise, and others in the current crop more than any other Japanese psychedelic group from the late '60s…