1. Lecture: John Talabot (Madrid 2011)

    01:28:00

    from Red Bull Music Academy / Added

    7,083 Plays / / 3 Comments

    A certified music connoisseur from early age, John Talabot creates a motley concoction of dancefloor-oriented, sun-drenched, motorik disco. If that makes sense. Whatever you want to call it, it has earned him a legion of fans from diverse backgrounds like Luke Abbot and James Holden of the Border Community label, Young Turks boss Caius Pawson, and the Delorean crew he can be frequently found rolling around with. His singles 'Sunshine' and 'Matilda's Dream' were the soundtrack to countless parties the world over last seasun, err, season. And with an album coming soon on Permanent Vacation, this year looks to be even promising for the masked Barcelona resident. Here's the backstory to his rather unique sound, told to Gerd Janson during the Red Bull Music Academy 2011 in Madrid.

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    • sixtyten.tv /001

      01:10:10

      from sixtyten.tv / Added

      97 Plays / / 0 Comments

      The first video from sixtyten.tv and we have a cracking line-up of music for you to enjoy!

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      • DeLorean Time Machine

        01:07:22

        from Johnny Test / Added

        27 Plays / / 0 Comments

        We take a up close look at the DeLorean Time Machine from Back to the Future II.

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        • PlayConcert DELOREAN

          55:53

          from Playground // PlayTv / Added

          www.playgroundmag.net www.sonar.es www.mushroompillow.com Full Concert of DELOREAN at Sónar Festival 2010. 19.06.2010 Sónar Village 21h05 We’ve told you practically everything about Delorean except their telephone number and what size jeans they wear. We’ve given you mixtapes and the recording of “Sunshine” in their Barcelona studio in the company of John Talabot, who only showed one of his arms. We’ve given you reviews and the opportunity to hear remixes, oddities and advance tracks. We’ve even given you a fragment of their last concert at Sonar, in case you weren’t there and you wanted to experience it, or in case you were there and you desperately needed to experience it again. What else can we give you of Delorean? Well, we do have something... We can give you, for example, an entire concert. The segment from Sonar wasn’t the only thing we captured live: we have it all, and now we can share it, and we want to. If you have 55 minutes to spare and you want to enjoy a vibrant Delorean concert from the comfort of your sofa, now is the time. Yes? Let the journey begin.

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          • DeLorean

            52:41

            from Devious Design Studio / Added

            837 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Independent film documenting the ongoings of John Z. DeLorean and the DeLorean Motor Company during the final push to open the factory and launch the car into production. This documentary shows DeLorean & co. dealing with the reality of engineering, marketing, advertising, focus groups, political issues, and the challenges of not merely developing a new car, but an entirely new company and production facilities. Produced by D.A. Pennebaker

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            • Brandon and Sonja's Wedding Part 3: The Reception

              50:04

              from Brandon Daniels / Added

              43 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Finally, we're married! Look out for a surprise appearance by a DeLorean!

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              • Dock of the Bay, Simples Graces, Eitb Kultura

                49:31

                from Dock of the bay / Added

                43 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Dock of the Bay cuarta muestra de cine documental musical. Entrevista a Txesma Lasa director de Simples Graces.

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                • Our Generation - In Conversation with Mo McDevitt

                  42:05

                  from Northern Visions NvTv / Added

                  Mo was born on the Donegall Road in Matilda Street and moved to Ashley Avenue on the Lisburn Road in south Belfast when she was 5 years old. “It was not the Golden Mile, but it was an area of warm people, again there was a cohesion, not so much in the street situation, but you did have neighbours caring for each other.” Growing up as a child in the 1950s and 1960s, Mo didn’t become aware of social issues in Northern Ireland until the 1960s. “When I was at second level school Mr. Paisley raised his head. There suddenly was a consciousness of the division between the Catholic community and the Protestant community. I wasn’t Presbyterian, Church of Ireland or Methodist. I was a Baptist and I remember when one of the Ministers asked me to recite and I couldn’t do it so I had to leave”. From a young age Mo exhibited a keen interest in art, “My own personal enjoyment was drawing. Art became a very expressive mode for me, plus my music. I had a lot of activities growing up. The school put my work in for competitions and I would be winning prizes.” Mo pursued her interest in art and moved to England to enrol in art College. Although she moved away from the Troubles it still affected her new academic life. “The Troubles did affect the college, it was damaged with the Arcade Bomb. In actual fact we didn’t have a graduation ceremony because of the violence and the lack of safety, the law didn’t allow you to have public gatherings.” Upon graduating her course, Mo applied all across the United Kingdom to enrol in a Postgraduate Course in 1972. She was subjected to anti-Irish discrimination. “When I arrived in Leeds I needed somewhere to stay that night. Anywhere I went, they had signs on the door ‘No blacks, No Irish, No gypsies. We got through that year but I have to say, I was pulled out of telephone boxes, launderettes. You opened your mouth and the hostility was quite offensive and I really wasn’t able for that. It was quite a difficult period.” Unable to face the hostile treatment in England Mo turned down three job offers to return home to apply for work in Dublin. “I’d been caught up in Bloody Friday, there were 28 bombs in Belfast, it was very traumatic. A few weeks later the pub at the corner was blown up and I was up helping to clean up. One of the schools rang, and I was offered the job as Head of the Department and I was quite shocked.” Mo articulates on community arts in Dublin, “In a way, there were no community arts. There were arts, theatre was brilliant, music was brilliant and the Friday night concerts were great. In actual fact art wasn’t a feature in the schools. After seven years I went and I worked in a young offenders unit for 18 months and that taught me a lot. My first experience of a home visit, I couldn’t believe there was poverty in Ireland in the 1980s, it had to be witnessed to be seen.” The College of Art offered Mo a part time position that developed into a full time lectureship in 1981. “I was involved in the training of teachers which gave me a great opportunity to raise the profile of the significance of art, the influence of art not only to the individual but to society and industry. You have to explain to people, you just don’t do art because you’re thick, it’s a separate form of intelligence. I was able to contribute to a new understanding of art.” After suffering from serious health problems, Mo left a lasting initiative with the Public Health Service. “For my neurosurgery I had to go into a public hospital and I just found that unbelievable. From that experience, I decided, with my neurosurgeon, that they had to do something about art in public hospitals. Dublin County Council brought it into legislation. So public hospitals and other buildings have a percentage of their costing that goes towards art. Now new hospitals have fantastic sculptures and water features that bring art to the people.” Mo returned to Belfast and established studios for artists. “I took over Studio 23 which was one of the abandoned warehouses in Dunmurry Industrial Estate. The reason I took them over was because I came back as an older woman, I had retired and I wanted an additional studio. I put a lot of money into refurbishing”. On issues of community development and isolation Mo says, “I’m a member of Brainwaves Northern Ireland. The whole process of neurosurgery is very isolating and a lot of people suffer from depression. What I have discovered is an overwhelming amount of people suffer from depression and bi-polar. I think what people need is a listening ear, an openness, a place to connect with. I never took Studio 23 on very deliberately it just grew organically. I would like to see that as a seed, I would hope to have it as a place where people could come and feel safe, where groups could come and discuss things openly without prejudice".

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                  • American Muscle

                    29:42

                    from Richard Thompkins / Added

                    58 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    The Story of Automaker John DeLorean told by a hot-rodding auto mechanic, with a rocking soundtrack and vintage images. Premiered at the 10th annual New York International Fringe Festival.

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                    • Delorean @ Festival Ilargi (20/05/2011)

                      27:30

                      from Aranguren Televisión / Added

                      148 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      EL festival Ilargi se creó hace 11 años gracias al movimiento juvenil del Valle de Aranguren. De esta manera, con la participación y ayuda de la Casa de la Juventud (Aranetxea) y el Ayuntamiento del Valle de Aranguren llevamos once años organizando este festival en el que se abarca todo tipo de estilos musicales. Por el Ilargi han pasado artistas tan reconocidos como Amparanoia, Etsaiak, Skalariak, Kaotiko, Macaco, Canteca de Macao, La Pegatina, La Pulquería, Gatillazo, THC, y un largo etcétera, convirtiéndonos así en un festival referente en lo que a la Comarca de Pamplona se refiere.

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