– 3 compositions imitating the style of 3 different bands/artists.
For this 1st episode, the theme is “Film Music”
Le principe de la chaine est de composer des extraits musicaux dans le style des artistes d’origine.
Aujourd’hui, 3 artistes de “Shoegaze” (en français : “regarder ses pompes”, nom donné en référence aux musiciens ayant les yeux rivés sur leurs pédales d’effets en live) ou de “Noise Pop” (c’est à dire une pop bruitiste, mêlant de belles mélodies et des guitares distorsion)
(Je ne suis pas tellement porté sur les étiquettes musicales mais il fallait bien donner un nom à l’épisode.)
En bref, dans cette vidéo je m’inspire de “My Bloody Valentine” (Loveless, MBV, …) Sonic Youth (Dirty, “Experimental jet set, trash and no star”, Washing Machine, …) et The Jesus and Mary Chain (Psychocandy, Automatic, Honey’s Dead, …)
You can use my music in your video absolutely free ( Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 (CC BY NC ND).
Search and download it here: https://www.jamendo.com/artist/491763/ebunny
If you want to monetize your video with my music, you must buy a license.
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KUD Idijoti (translation: Society of Culture and Arts “Idiots” – note that the word Idijoti is deliberately spelled wrong, the correct Croatian form of the word is idioti) is a punk-rock band from Pula, Croatia. The band was formed on February 2nd, 1981 and released their first album in 1986. In 1987 they won at the Youth Festival in Subotica and are one of the most popular bands on the punk scene of the former Yugoslavia.
Tusta – vocals
Sale Veruda – guitar, backing vocals
Dr. Fric – bass and backing vocals
Ptica – drums
What is AUSTRALIAN NEW WAVE? What does AUSTRALIAN NEW WAVE mean? AUSTRALIAN NEW WAVE meaning – AUSTRALIAN NEW WAVE definition – AUSTRALIAN NEW WAVE explanation.
Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license.
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The Australian New Wave (also known as the Australian Film Revival, Australian Film Renaissance, or New Australian Cinema) was an era of resurgence in worldwide popularity of Australian cinema, particularly in the United States. It began in the early 1970s and lasted until the mid-late 1980s.
The era marked the emergence of Ozploitation, a film genre characterised by the exploitation of colloquial Australian culture.
The Australian film industry declined after World War II, coming to a virtual stop by the early 1960s. The Gorton (1968–71) and Whitlam Governments (1972–75) intervened and rescued the industry from its expected oblivion. The federal and several state governments established bodies to assist with the funding of film production and the training of film makers through the Australian Film Television and Radio School, which fostered a new generation of Australian filmmakers who were able to bring their visions to the screen. The 1970s saw a huge renaissance of the Australian film industry. Australia produced nearly 400 films between 1970 and 1985, more than had been made in the history of the Australian film industry.
In contrast to pre-New Wave films, New Wave films are often viewed as fresh and creative, possessing “a vitality, a love of open spaces and a propensity for sudden violence and languorous sexuality”. The “straight-ahead narrative style” of many Australian New Wave films reminded American audiences of “the Hollywood-maverick period of the late 1960s and early ’70s that had just about run its course”.
Several films of the Australian New Wave are regarded as classics of world cinema and have been ranked among films considered the best. Published in 2004, The New York Times Guide to the Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made includes Walkabout, Mad Max, Breaker Morant, Gallipoli, The Road Warrior, The Year of Living Dangerously and Dead Calm. In 2008, Empire magazine chose The Road Warrior and The Year of Living Dangerously as two of the 500 Greatest Movies of All Time, ranking in at #280 and #161 respectively. The 2011 book 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die features Walkabout, Picnic at Hanging Rock, The Last Wave, The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith, My Brilliant Career, Mad Max and Gallipoli.
Since its re-release in 2009, Wake in Fright has been assessed as one of, if not the greatest, Australian New Wave film.