1. Leigh Bowery Re-Loaded

    02:55

    from Female Trouble Productions / Added

    52 Plays / / 0 Comments

    An appreciation of the artist Leigh Bowery whose influence has reached through the fashion, music, club and art world. Found Footage: The Legend of Leigh Bowery & Pepe Clothing Commercial: ' Paintings '

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    • The Other Guys Visual Productions Recap 2014

      02:33

      from TogFilms / Added

      This is a Recap video from the work performed by Christopher J. Roe Aka TogFilms.

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      • TABOO Franco Dragone SHOWREEL

        04:04

        from Cassie McIvor / Added

        30 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Club Cubic City Of Dreams Macau SAR, China

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        • Trending: #racism

          29:21

          from Victory / Added

          236 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Pastor Steve McEuen victoryhighway.com

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          • FUTURE-TABOO [ final ]

            03:08

            from Charlie Riley / Added

            12 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Taboo The term taboo comes from the Tongan word tapu or Fijian tabu, meaning prohibited, disallowed, forbidden. Its English use dates to 1777 when the British explorer James Cook visited Tonga. ‘A taboo is a vehement prohibition of an action based on the belief that such behaviour is either too sacred or too accursed for ordinary individuals to undertake, under threat of supernatural punishment. Taboos are present in virtually all societies. The meaning of the word has been somewhat expanded in the social sciences to strong prohibitions relating to any area of human activity or custom that is sacred or forbidden based on moral judgment and religious beliefs.’ —Wikipedia Breaking a taboo is usually considered objectionable by society in general. In some instances however such an act may be understood to positively alter societal conventions. We might, for example, say that the peaceful civil disobedience of the American civil rights movement of the 1960s broke some long established taboos. Consider codes of practice, ethics or honour – this could range from chivalry, to the oaths of secret societies e.g. ‘omerta’ the mafia code of silence – to break the silence was taboo. In ancient Rome Julius Caesar broke a taboo when he ‘crossed the Rubicon’. In literature the Ancient Mariner did so when he killed the albatross – Hamlet and Oedipus did likewise when they committed ‘parricide’. Brief You are asked to design a typographic work that explores the subject of ‘Taboos’. We expect you to investigate the widest interpretation of the word from historical, cultural and international perspectives. We envisage lots of opportunities to draw upon e.g. comparisons through different eras, societies, social groups, generations etc. Think of protocols – everything from primitive tribal, through medieval ‘courtly love’ & chivalry, Victorian manners/etiquette, to social networking ‘trolls’ etc. Be selective and discerning in your interpretation, for example, whilst walking under a ladder is inadvisable, and is understood to bring bad luck, it would not be considered taboo. Your research will undoubtedly uncover lots of information – everything from the profound to the ridiculous. It’s your job to consider the tenor of the communication. Is it a serious study of the theme? Does it have a very specific/singular narrative drive? Or is it eclectic, fun and informative?

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            • FUTURE TABOO finalvid

              03:08

              from Charlie Riley / Added

              13 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Taboo The term taboo comes from the Tongan word tapu or Fijian tabu, meaning prohibited, disallowed, forbidden. Its English use dates to 1777 when the British explorer James Cook visited Tonga. ‘A taboo is a vehement prohibition of an action based on the belief that such behaviour is either too sacred or too accursed for ordinary individuals to undertake, under threat of supernatural punishment. Taboos are present in virtually all societies. The meaning of the word has been somewhat expanded in the social sciences to strong prohibitions relating to any area of human activity or custom that is sacred or forbidden based on moral judgment and religious beliefs.’ —Wikipedia Breaking a taboo is usually considered objectionable by society in general. In some instances however such an act may be understood to positively alter societal conventions. We might, for example, say that the peaceful civil disobedience of the American civil rights movement of the 1960s broke some long established taboos. Consider codes of practice, ethics or honour – this could range from chivalry, to the oaths of secret societies e.g. ‘omerta’ the mafia code of silence – to break the silence was taboo. In ancient Rome Julius Caesar broke a taboo when he ‘crossed the Rubicon’. In literature the Ancient Mariner did so when he killed the albatross – Hamlet and Oedipus did likewise when they committed ‘parricide’. Brief You are asked to design a typographic work that explores the subject of ‘Taboos’. We expect you to investigate the widest interpretation of the word from historical, cultural and international perspectives. We envisage lots of opportunities to draw upon e.g. comparisons through different eras, societies, social groups, generations etc. Think of protocols – everything from primitive tribal, through medieval ‘courtly love’ & chivalry, Victorian manners/etiquette, to social networking ‘trolls’ etc. Be selective and discerning in your interpretation, for example, whilst walking under a ladder is inadvisable, and is understood to bring bad luck, it would not be considered taboo. Your research will undoubtedly uncover lots of information – everything from the profound to the ridiculous. It’s your job to consider the tenor of the communication. Is it a serious study of the theme? Does it have a very specific/singular narrative drive? Or is it eclectic, fun and informative?

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              • Bongkar Season 2 (Pelaris Perniagaan - Supernatural Help for Business) VOD

                20:56

                from ScreenBox Pte Ltd / Added

                0 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Many have said that every businessman, be it a food seller or peddler, would definitely need supernatural help or pelaris. Is this mere accusation and a baseless assumption? Some do not believe in the presence of pelaris, regardless of its forms. Nevertheless, it is hard to deny the common use of pelaris in the community till today. Much has been said about pelaris. Some believe that spirits are used to attract these customers. In fact, some claim to have seen stall owners burning incense at the tables in front of their stall, in the wee hours of the morning. All of this is done to attract more customers to their shop. The Bongkar team seeked answers from Haji Saban, whose had many experiences with pelaris. This programme is in Malay (with English subtitles)

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                • Bongkar Season 2 (Malays buying 4D) VOD

                  23:24

                  from ScreenBox Pte Ltd / Added

                  0 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  A luxurious life is everyone’s dream. Some of us work hard to make our dream come true, but there are others who find a shorter route to achieve a luxurious life through buying of lotteries or 4D. Even though this is legal in Singapore, it will be considered as a taboo if it is practised within the Malay community. Nevertheless, some of us openly buy the 4D numbers. They are not shy to be seen queuing up to buy the numbers. This programme is in Malay (with English subtitles)

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                  • Bongkar Season 2 (Extra-marital Affairs) VOD

                    22:46

                    from ScreenBox Pte Ltd / Added

                    0 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    This time the taboo that we’re putting forth is –adultery. This issue has hardly been talked about in our community. Usually, people who have had affairs will keep the affair a secret even from friends that they trust due to a sense of shame. It is as if the adultery shows a lack in the marriage. But what motivates some people amongst the Malay Muslim community to cheat on their spouses? This programme is in Malay (with english subtitles)

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                    • Bongkar Season 2 (Susuk & Botox) VOD

                      23:02

                      from ScreenBox Pte Ltd / Added

                      0 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      Susuk has always been synonymous with the Malay community. Granted, in the eyes of religion, the use of susuk is strictly forbidden. However, this pre-Islamic practice has always managed to maintain a following. What is the attraction that lies behind the susuk? Are they simply the easy way out? More importantly, are they really failsafe beauty shortcuts? This programme is in Malay (with English subtitles)

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