Paul Nethercott

  1. In Japan, a survivor of the tsunami turns beach debris into jewelry.

    津波被災者の日本人女性が 浜辺のガラスのかけらをジュエリーに再生.

    "In some ways suffering ceases to be suffering at the moment it finds a meaning, such as the meaning of a sacrifice... Life is never made unbearable by circumstances, but only by lack of meaning and purpose... Between stimulus and response there is a space. In that space is our power to choose our response. In our response lies our growth and our freedom." (Viktor Emil Frankl -- an Austrian neurologist and psychiatrist and Holocaust survivor)


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  2. Eccentric sisters from Lithuania riff about life, death, and atrocities perpetrated by Soviet Russia upon their family.

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  3. 10 years after his retirement, "death-match" wrestler Nick Mondo is distressed to find a younger generation mimicking his former self-destructive antics. Visit:

    - "Porcelain" cover by Mimi Page

    - Time Lapse Photography by darwinfish105

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  4. When Jesus told his followers how much we all need God's love, it was not a theological treatise. Instead, he told a story: "There once was a man who had two sons..." The simplicity of this famous parable belies some richly profound truths. The story Francis Thompson tells in his classic poem The Hound of Heaven works in exactly this way-stirring our hearts with a yearning we may not fully understand. Something comes through the poem that we cannot quite put our finger on...

    This film is based on an illustrated book, The Hound of Heaven: A Modern Adaptation, it is available on Amazon:

    For more information about Emblem Media or The Hound of Heaven visit: or

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  5. Wadaiko x "Black Gospel" Fusion is a groundbreaking concert performance, combining a 300-voice Japanese "Black Gospel" choir with traditional Japanese "taiko" drum. Filmed live in Tokyo on in 2009, this is the first ever documented performance of these two vastly different traditions.

    Taiko drum has been a traditional form of Japanese music for hundreds of years, and it is deeply personal to the Japanese expression of identity. Taiko experienced a 20th century revival in Japan in 1951, under the influence of master drummer Daihachi Oguchi.

    The surprising roots of "Black Gospel" in Japan also date back to the 1950s, through a series of Mahalia Jackson concerts. For some unexplained reason only in Japan is this genre called "Black Gospel." Various performers and musicals have since kept the "Black Gospel" tradition alive in mainstream Japanese society. "Black Gospel" re-emerged in Japan in a pop-cultural explosion with the release of the 1992 film Sister Act starring Whoopi Goldberg. Since then hundreds of "Black Gospel" choirs have sprung up all over Japan. This video features a Tokyo based Wadaiko troupe called Masturiza and the combined choirs of Hallelujah Gospel Family.

    © 2010 Studio Re: All rights reserved.

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Paul Nethercott

Paul W. Nethercott Plus

Visionary. Connector. Storyteller.
“After nourishment, shelter and companionship, stories are the thing we need most in the world.” (Philip Pullman)

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