Music Bank
Music Bank
Alice in Chains - Music Bank - The Videos
Finally available on DVD, Music Bank: The Videos features all of Alice in Chains' award-winning videos, even the rare early version of "We Die Young" and the uncut version of "Rooster." As a bonus, this 95-minute compilation includes 10 minutes of behind-the-scenes home videos of the band in the studio, on stage, backstage, and everywhere in between. See the early years of Alice in Chains with a hometown TV documentary on the band's life prior to singing with Columbia Records, featuring performances of the rare songs "Social Parasite," "I Can't Have the Blues" and "Queen of the Rodeo." Songs: We Die Young (2 versions), Man in the Box, Sea of Sorrow, Would?, Them Bones, Angry Chair, Rooster, What the Hell Have I, Down in a Hole, No Excuses, I Stay Away, Grind, Heaven Beside You, Again, Over Now (MTV Unplugged), Get Born Again.
 
Music Bank
DISC 4 INCLUDES: "GET BORN AGAIN" VIDEO,JARS OF FLIES-EXTRA MULTIMEDIA AND "THE JOURNEY" AN INTERACTIVE TRIP INTO THE ALICE IN CHAINS ALBUM
 
Goddess [2 LP][Explicit]
Effortlessly balancing her gift for honest, poetic perspectives on love and humanity with a voice that gained her overnight attention from the music industry's most important curators BANKS is poised for massive things in 2014. Drawing from inspirations like Fiona Apple and Miss Lauryn Hill, BANKS focuses on the duality of soulful earthly emotion and ethereal atmospheric sounds. The Los Angeles native and self-taught pianist, vocalist, and songwriter's debut album 'Goddess' will be released on Harvest Records.
 
The Altar [LP]
The Altar features 12 new songs, and again BANKS writes and creatively controls every song on the new album, pushing her edges even further. It's an inspiring confrontation of complicated love, longing, betrayal and self-doubt.
 
Steel Drums At Christmas
Steel Drums At Christmas by Banks Soundtech Steel OrchestraWhen sold by Amazon.com, this product will be manufactured on demand using CD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.
 
Down By The Creek Bank
TRACK LISTING SIDE ONE ENTRANCE MUSIC [2:15] DOWN BY THE CREEK BANK [2:32] NARRATION [1:05] AIN'T GONNA LET THE MOUNTAINS PRAISE THE LORD [1:39] SENSES [1:39] NARRATION [:05] GERMS (My Invisible Dog)[2:36] NARRATION [:25] BEING ME [2:44] SIDE TWO I AM ADOPTED [1:28] NARRATION [:57] MULTIPLY [2:23] FILL IN THE BLANKS [3:04] NARRATION [:10] LOVE IS [1:50] PUZZLES 2:51] HE PLANTS ME LIKE A SEED [2:52] NARRATION (Prayer) [:48] IS THERE ANYTHING I CAN DO FOR YOU [3:31]
 
Banks
Paul Banks, lead singer, guitarist and songwriter for Interpol, steps fully out from behind his Julian Plenti alter-ego on his second solo album. Following 2012's limited edition (and now sold out) EP, the 2012 album is a tour-de-force of mechanized, minor-key intensity. Recorded in New York and Connecticut with producer Peter Katis (Interpol, The National, Shearwater, Jónsi among others), Banks is by turns bleak, sad and exhilarating. Featuring some of Banks's most complex song structures yet.
 
Songs from the Taverne: Ballads & Drinking Songs from the Time of Chaucer
Songs from the Taverne Ballads and songs from the age of Chaucer 'Where as with harpes lutes and gyternes They daunce and pleyen at dees bothe day and nyght' (The Pardoner's Tale) A selection of music chosen with Chaucer's pilgrims in mind, using instruments and music of the period, including those mentioned in The Canterbury Tales, such as lutes gitterns, harps and rebecs, and the carol 'Angelus ad Virginem' which was played by Nicholas the Oxford student in 'The Miller's Tale'. Jon Banks gittern and harp, dulcimer, percussion Matthew Spring lute, gittern, hurdy-gurdy, percussion Sharon Lindo rebec, medieval fiddle, pipes, pipe and tabor Lisette Wesseling French songs Michelene Wandor recorder The Oxford Girls' Choir 'In Flandres whilom was a compaignye Of yonge folk that haunteden folye, As riot, hazard, stywes, and taverns, Where as with harpes lutes and gyternes They daunce and pleyen at dees bothe day and nyght, And eten also and drynken over hir might, Thurgh which they doon the devel sacrifise Withinne that develes temple, in cursed wise, By superfluytee abhomynable.' (The Pardoner's Tale) Chaucer's 'Pardoner's Tale' opens with this description of Flemish youths drinking, over-indulging and carousing in the 'devil's temple' or tavern, playing the instruments which feature on this recording. Chaucer makes several further references to music and musical instruments. The fashionable and gallant Nicholas, an Oxford student, plays a 'gay sautrye' (psaltery) which he keeps above his bed. He uses this small harp to accompany himself singing 'Angelus ad Virginem'. The parish clerk, Absolon, is also musical and plays the rebec (a forerunner of the violin): 'And pleyen songs on a small rubible Therto he song somtyme a loud quynyble And as wel koude he pleye on a gyterne In al the toun nas brehous ne taverne That he ne visited with his solas' Perkyn Revelour, the apprentice in 'The Cook's Tale' loved dancing, dice, music and wenches! He could also 'pleye on gittern or ribible'. In 'The Manciple's Tale' the lute and gittern are both listed among the instruments of minstrelsy. The gittern is like a tiny lute, and its strings are plucked not by the fingers by a small plectrum. Pipes feature in so much medieval art that it seemed obvious that we had to include them here, along with the hurdy-gurdy, (mentioned in Chaucer as a 'symphonye'), that exotic-sounding instrument which was a strong feature of all musical life from the middle ages until the eighteenth century. Pipe and tabor, too, was a typical medieval combination. Both instruments are played by the same person (track 12), the tabor (drum) with the right hand, the pipe with the left - quite a feat of coordination! The music ranges from French songs - London's court life was conducted almost entirely in French in Chaucer's time, and the political ties between England and France were very close - to cheerful dances, and to reflective pieces for the magical combinations of lute and gittern or harp and gittern (tracks 19 and 21), the typical instrumental combination mentioned again and again in Chaucer's Canterbury Tales.
 
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