1. Oops!

    00:26

    from nght_yano / Added

    1,715 Plays / / 5 Comments

    The rules are not important when the driver is in a hurry... :o)

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    • Uneven Modernity and the "Peripheral" City: Between Ethnography, History and Literature in Tbilisi

      49:55

      from Global Urban Humanities / Added

      12 Plays / / 0 Comments

      On October 9, 2014, Harsha Ram (Comparative Literature and Slavic Languages and Literature) discussed his research exploring what happens to (historical) modernity and (literary/cultural) modernism in Tiflis (Tbilisi), Georgia, a city remote from the great metropolitan centers of Europe and the West. This talk was part of the Reading Cities, Sensing Cities colloquium presented by the Global Urban Humanities Initiative at UC Berkeley. http://globalurbanhumanities.berkeley.edu/

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      • El Pequeño de los Dalton 7A+_ La Pedriza

        01:05

        from francesco maggi / Added

        846 Plays / / 0 Comments

        El Pequeño de los Dalton 7A+_ Bloque en el sector Crossroad en La Pedriza_España

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        • AndWeShelter - CrossRoad Under The Lake - Gary Lebel (Yooj-Pictures)

          05:31

          from AndWeShelter / Added

          1 Play / / 0 Comments

          Nouveau clip de AndWeShelter réalisé à Londres par Gary Lebel Production : http://yooj-pictures.com/ Avec Audrey Hernu

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          • alkan precenta reseña de una pelicula de los 80

            11:55

            from alkan / Added

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            pelicula iconica de los años 90s ralph machio

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            • Crossroad Blues

              02:48

              from X / Added

              31 Plays / / 0 Comments

              "Cross Road Blues" (more commonly known as "Crossroads") is a blues song written and recorded by American blues artist Robert Johnson in 1936. It is a solo performance in the Delta blues-style with Johnson's vocal accompanied by his acoustic slide guitar. Although its lyrics do not contain any specific references, the song has become part of the Robert Johnson mythology as referring to the place where he supposedly sold his soul to the devil in exchange for his musical talents. The song opens with the protagonist at an intersection kneeling in despair to beg forgiveness, while the second section tells of his failed attempts to hitch a ride as night approaches: Standin' at the crossroad, I tried to flag a ride (2×) Didn't nobody seem to know me, everybody pass me by Standin' at the crossroad, risin' sun goin' down (2×) I believe to my soul now, po' Bob is sinkin' down In the last two sections, Johnson expresses apprehension at being stranded without a "sweet woman that love [sic] and feel my care" and asks that his friend Willie Brown be advised of his predicament. According to historian Leon Litwack, in the 1936 rural South, blacks had good reason to be afraid of being caught alone at night in an unfamiliar place—trumped up vagrancy charges and even lynchings still took place. Others suggest that the song is also about a deeper and more personal loneliness with the imagery of the singer falling to his knees and the absence of a "sweet woman". The song has been used to perpetuate the myth of Johnson selling his soul to the devil for his musical ability, although nothing in the actual lyrics deals with a Faustian bargain. How much Johnson himself contributed to this myth is debated, although many agree "the 'devil angle' made for good marketing". Composition As with many Johnson songs, "Cross Road Blues" was inspired by earlier blues songs. Author Edward Komara has identified "Straight Alky Blues" (1929 Vocalion 1290) by Leroy Carr and Scrapper Blackwell as a "melodic precedent". Writer Elijah Wald sees it as an extension of Johnson's arrangement for his first single "Terraplane Blues", but with more slide guitar and "the first piece to showcase his [Johnson's] command of the rootsy, Son House-derived Delta style". As with many early blues songs, "Cross Road Blues" differs from a well-defined twelve-bar blues structure. The verses are not consistent and range from fourteen to fifteen bars in length. Additionally, the harmonic progression is often implied rather than stated (full IV and V chords are not used). Johnson uses a Spanish or open G tuning with the guitar tuned up to the key of B. This facilitates Johnson's use of a slide, while maintaining the rhythm on the lower strings. According to music writer John Covach, "the slide permits a greater variety of melodic nuance [thus] allowing the guitar to imitate the voice more closely". Releases "Cross Road Blues" was recorded during Robert Johnson's last recording session in San Antonio, Texas, on November 27, 1936. Two similar takes of the song were recorded—the first was released in May 1937 on the then standard 10-inch 78 rpm record.[8][9] As with most Johnson records, the single (with its flip side "Ramblin' on My Mind") "sold disappointingly"[10] and remained out of print after its initial release until the appearance of The Complete Recordings in 1990. The second take was released in 1961, when producer Frank Driggs substituted it for the original on Johnson's long-playing record album King of the Delta Blues Singers.[9] This take was also included on the 1990 Complete Recordings (at 2:29, it is :10 shorter than the original 2:39 single version).

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              • Holy Shift: Wisdom

                44:58

                from CrossRoad Church / Added

                79 Plays / / 0 Comments

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                • Together: Life Together

                  38:02

                  from CrossRoad Church / Added

                  14 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  August 31, 2014

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                  • Milan in a crossroad

                    01:33

                    from Silvia Tonelli / Added

                    9 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    A short video about Milan for the class of video shooting in IED institute of design in Milan. Directed and edited by Silvia Tonelli.

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                    • In_Vulnerable: Faith in God's Vision

                      25:41

                      from CrossRoad Church / Added

                      2 Plays / / 0 Comments

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