super numeri
mark kent,s blog
super numeri
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bebelestrange:

arthur brown - teenbeat 1968
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babesfromthe1970s:

the1970z:

1970s: Gerry Jablonski Listening to YES and Reading Tolkien

how nerdy/dreamy is this
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70sscifiart:

Artist uncredited
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neueregel:

Alex Hartley
neueregel:

Alex Hartley
neueregel:

Alex Hartley
neueregel:

Alex Hartley
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europeansculpture:

Werner Witschi (1906 – 1999) - Flug, 1956-1957
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sleepy-socialist:

vivelamours:

The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975 (2011), Göran Hugo Olsson

You heard it right folks, the FBI considered free breakfasts for poor children to be the most dangerous internal threat to the country. Literally the kind of thing Jesus would do was the most dangerous threat to the country.
sleepy-socialist:

vivelamours:

The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975 (2011), Göran Hugo Olsson

You heard it right folks, the FBI considered free breakfasts for poor children to be the most dangerous internal threat to the country. Literally the kind of thing Jesus would do was the most dangerous threat to the country.
sleepy-socialist:

vivelamours:

The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975 (2011), Göran Hugo Olsson

You heard it right folks, the FBI considered free breakfasts for poor children to be the most dangerous internal threat to the country. Literally the kind of thing Jesus would do was the most dangerous threat to the country.
sleepy-socialist:

vivelamours:

The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975 (2011), Göran Hugo Olsson

You heard it right folks, the FBI considered free breakfasts for poor children to be the most dangerous internal threat to the country. Literally the kind of thing Jesus would do was the most dangerous threat to the country.
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continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
continuo-docs:

The Social Life of the Record, issue #2: Metal Ideas44-pages zine published by Paraguay Press, Paris, Spring 2014
Contents:Felicia von Zweigbergk – The Masters of Elevator MusicPieter Kock – Acid TraxJanine Armin – Turned Out It Was A False DownÄrkan Nordin – Uneasy Listening+ comes with Felicia von Zweigbergk's C60 cassette Metal Ideas.
Published by Paraguay Press, the imprint of Paris art gallery and bookstore Castillo/Corales, the second issue of The Social Life… collects 4 articles on music by contemporary artists and curators (I blogged about #1 here). Felicia von Zweigbergk's article is a nice meditation on the origins, philosophy and continuance of the ubiquitous background music known as Muzak that wouldn't have been out of place on Andrea Juno and Vic Vale’s Incredibly Strange Music (1994). Pieter Kock (aka Dutch DJ Peacock) contributes a collection of reminiscences and little known facts about Chicago’s Acid House sound – Kock edited the Persona ethnic music compilation coming with Özlem Altin’s The Primitive Mentality zine in 2007 (see previous post). In Turned Out It Was A False Down, her short essay on Denis Diderot’s Rameau’s Nephew, the book that inspired Michael Snow’s 1974 film, Janine Armin argues that Diderot might be the first art critic. By Uneasy Listening, Ärkan Nordin means horror movie soundtracks and their origin in 20th century contemporary music (Schônberg, Penderecki, etc). Discussing dissonance and atonality found in some of these movies, Nordin concludes that “the key element of horror music is to make the listener lose foothold”.
Not everything is perfect in this neatly designed zine, especially the aimless, amateur-ish electric guitar meanderings of the cassette, but I think The Social Life of the Record is on to something when giving contemporary artists and curators an opportunity to elaborate on music from their own perspective.
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lapitiedangereuse:

The Carabineers 1963 Film
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Villa Stuck 1898Munich
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cardboardamerica:

Johnson’s Wax Pavilion - New York World’s Fair 1964-65
Stresses the sameness of things that please people in their 15 minute movie.
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psychedelicway:

I Drink Your Blood (1970)
The film opens on a bizarre Satanic ritual being conducted by a long-haired hippie type named Horace Bones…