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Goldenday: «десь материалы, новости, факты и статьи о –ое ќрбисоне.
Voldar: јссортимент магазина на офсайте –о€ пополнилс€ фирменными зажигалками Zippo.
Goldenday: Voldar пишет: јссортимент магазина на офсайте –о€ пополнилс€ фирменными зажигалками Zippo. ј как же беспощадна€ в Ўтатах борьба с курением?
Voldar: ѕо последним голливудским стандартам зажигалки «иппо курильщиками не используютс€,а вот чего- нибудь взорвать или поджечь - это пожалуйста.
Voldar: Grammy Museum featuring Roy Orbison... Hey Roy fans! If you're out in LA looking for something fun to do this summer, there's still time to catch "Roy Orbison: The Soul Of Rock And Roll" feature at The GRAMMY Museum! Featuring some of Roy's guitars, artifacts, and memorabilia! MERCY!!! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cmEegKuWTFg&feature=player_embedded http://www.royorbison.com/us/news/grammy-museum-featuring-roy-orbison
Voldar: Tribute to Roy Orbison at Castle Hill RSL DEAN Bourne has been impersonating the music and style of rocker Roy Orbison to rave reviews and standing ovations for 14 years. But he insists that he still gets nervous about imitating such a music icon. ``ItТs intimidating now,ТТ he said. ``ItТs a hard vocal show. I donТt dance around like Elvis, I just stand there and sing and try to recreate it the best I can.ТС He is currently touring the country with his Roy Orbison Reborn show, with his next stop to be at Castle Hill RSL on Saturday. ``ItТs the music and the ability to be able to bring joy and happiness to people that come and watch the show that I enjoy most,ТТ Bourne said. He first found success playing the part of Orbison in 1997, when he won the look-a-like and sound-a-like show Follow That Dream. Bourne has not looked back since, winning several awards over the years for his tribute shows. OrbisonТs music career spanned over more than 30 years until his death in 1988. BourneТs two-hour show will include 35 songs spanning OrbisonТs entire career, with favourites such as Pretty Woman, Crying, Dream Baby, Leah and Blue Bayou. http://hills-shire-times.whereilive.com.au/lifestyle/story/tribute-to-roy-orbison-at-castle-hill-rsl/
Voldar: Chris Issak Says Early Elvis Is 'In My DNA' Chris Issaksays the forthcoming "Beyond The Sun" -- a collection of songs by Sun Records artists that he recorded in the famed Memphis studio -- is "an album I've been wanting to do probably my whole life." "If you asked me... If I had to be in a life or death situation, or on a game show or quiz show or something and they said, 'Pick your category. What do you know about better than anything else,' I'd have said Sun Studios," Isaak tells Billboard.com. "Those guys -- Elvis (Presley), Johnny Cash, Roy Orbison, Jerry Lee Lewis, that's what I'm made of. That's in my DNA. So to go in there and do this (album) was pretty special." saak says he and his band recorded "enough stuff for three records," at least 40 songs by his estimation. "Beyond The Sun," which comes out Oct. 18, will come out in a 14-song standard set as well as a two-CD Deluxe Edition that adds 11 more songs. A two-LP vinyl release of the deluxe tracklist comes out in November. Among the songs Isaak takes on are Cash's "Ring of Fire" and "I Walk the Line," Lewis' "Great Balls of Fire" and Presley's "Can't Help Falling in Love," "Trying to Get to You" and "It's Now or Never." There's also a selection of more obscure material such as "I Forgot to Remember to Forget," "Dixie Fried," "How's the World Treating You" and "Miss Pearl." "It's always surprising to me how many really good songs that people have forgotten, that aren't on the jukebox at Johnny Rockets or anything," Isaak notes. Michelle Branch duets with Isaak on the song "My Happiness," while the Secret Sisters contribute backing vocals and Sun guitarist Roland James plays on some of the other tracks. And as the title indicates, however, Isaak and company also recorded songs by Sun artists after they left the label. "The common link to all the songs is they're all by somebody that (Sun founder) Sam Phillips discovered and recorded," Isaak explains. "What we tried to do is show you here's what they recorded at Sun, then maybe pick another couple of songs from later in their career. So with Roy Orbison, for instance, we might go from 'It's a Weak Man That Cries' or 'My Baby's Gone,' and the next thing we'll have is 'Oh, Pretty Woman.' So it's kind of showing where rock 'n' roll started and what it grew into." Isaak also wrote some original material for the Sun sessions; "Live It Up" appears on the standard edition, while "Lovely Loretta" is on the deluxe. "I wanted to make sure they fit in with the other (songs), and I think they do," Isaak says. "I was very happy because somebody listened to the thing and said, 'Who's song is that? I don't know that one.' I said, 'That's mine' and they said, 'Oh, I thought it was one of the Sun songs,' and I said, 'Well, good, that's what I wanted.'" Isaak is performing "six or seven" of the Sun songs during shows on his current tour, and he says the experience was "a great joy" as well as a learning experience for he and his band. "We really learned the stuff," he says. "We really listened to it, really practiced it. None of that stuff is a straight, modern rock beat. None of it's played with super loud double guitars or distortion. It's a whole different feel. And sometimes they break every rule. I just liked the attitude; those guys were making stuff up, having fun and weren't looking with one eye towards the future, about being in some Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. They thought it was going to be over in three weeks, so they were just playing, y'know?" http://www.billboard.com/news/chris-issak-says-early-elvis-is-in-my-dna-1005321842.story#/news/chris-issak-says-early-elvis-is-in-my-dna-1005321842.story
Voldar: Life story of Roy Orbison told at Gordon Craig Theatre TWO hours of non-stop rock СnТ roll is on the cards when the life story of Roy Orbison is told at the Gordon Craig Theatre in Stevenage. In Dreams: The Roy Orbison Story will be performed at the venue at 7.45pm on Tuesday August 30. It will bring together the music of the Pretty Woman singer, as well as that of the Everly Brothers and Buddy Holly. Members of the audience can sing along to hits including Only The Lonely, ItТs Over, Crying, Wake Up Little Suzie, Peggy Sue, CathyТs Clown and Rave On. Alan Morris will step into the shoes of Roy Orbison while West End actor Tim Harwood will transform into Buddy Holly. http://www.hertfordshiremercury.co.uk/Whats-On-Leisure/Music/Life-story-of-Roy-Orbison-told-at-Gordon-Craig-Theatre-19082011.htm
Voldar: Buddy Holly Like a Brother to Roy Orbison When Roy Orbison signed to Sun Records in 1956, Buddy Holly was jealous (and then was soon rejected by Sun). Buddy learned from Roy about Norman Petty's Studio. On overlapping time at Petty Studio, Orbison and Holly reconciled and spent some time trading guitar riffs. Buddy used Roy's old backup singers, "The Roses" and recorded several Orbison songs. His death in 1959 left Roy shaken and unresolved. Like Buddy was a little brother. http://www.royorbison.com/us/news/buddy-holly-brother-roy-orbison
Voldar: ќтлична€ стать€ с одним из последних интервью с –оем. Eating Cheese Sandwiches With Roy Orbison By Jon Wilde Shortly before his death in 1988, the great Roy Orbison talked about his sudden rise to fame, overcoming his shyness and and that growl on 'Pretty Woman'. When I interviewed the legendary Roy Orbison at a Central London hotel in the spring of 1987 his career was just about to kick-start itself all over again. Incredibly, he hadnТt enjoyed a hit single in the UK since 1969Тs Penny Arcade. After a momentous recording career that had begun at Sun Records in 1956 and included some of the mightiest pop hits of the 60s, Orbison had seemingly disappeared without trace. How was this allowed to happen? After all, The Big O was no ordinary singer. Indisputably, OrbisonТs four-octave baritone was one of popТs most penetrating instruments, an awesome sound full of piquant emotional concentration. No less an authority than Elvis Presley had described him as, Уthe greatest singer in the world.Ф Certainly itТs hard to think of any vocalist who articulated the ache of the human heart so eloquently or powerfully. At the time of our meeting, Orbison was slowly but surely edging back into view. The inclusion of his 1963 hit In Dreams in the movie Blue Velvet had brought him to the attention of a whole new generation. HeТd briefly been signed to ZTT Records, narrowly missing the charts with the single Wild Hearts. HeТd recently been inducted into The RockТnТRoll Hall Of Fame. Recently signed to Virgin Records, he was about to release a collection of re-recorded Greatest Hits. That particular album barely troubled the charts. But Orbison didnТt have to wait long for his re-booted career to go into orbit. He enjoyed phenomenal success as part of The Traveling Wilburys (along with George Harrison, Bob Dylan, Tom Petty and Jeff Lynne), their debut album selling more than two million in the States alone. He was working on a solo album, Mystery Girl, that would become another huge global hit. He was also touring again. I consider myself richly blessed to have been present at his last ever British show, at a packed HarlesdenТs Mean Fiddler, in November 1987, when The Big O performed his tempestuous hits with the kind of keen emotion that would have made the angels weep. Personally invited by Orbison and his wife to the intimate after-show bash, my last memory of the great man is watching him go off in search of a cheese sandwich from the kitchen after he discovered that the all-meat buffet wasnТt to my taste. Three weeks later he suffered a fatal heart attack while at his home in Hendersonville. He was 52. How quickly did you decide that your life was going to be in music? Nothing happened quickly for me. My daddy gave me my first guitar for my sixth birthday and taught me the chords to You Are My Sunshine. It came to me real easy. But it took a long, long time for me to build any confidence in what I was doing. It was a process over many years. Along the way, though, there were a few moments when I knew it was going to happen, a few milestones if you like. One was being allowed to stay up late with the grown-ups when I was six or seven. We lived in Fort Worth, Texas, and my folks were both working in a defense plant during World War II. It was a place where everyone would call round and make some music. I got to stay up with these guys and I got to sing with them. That was an important sign of approval, a kind of sanction. Then there was the first radio show on KVWCТs talent hour when I was eight, the first real breakthrough. At thirteen I had my group. The Wink Westerners, together and we started touring around, later becoming The Teen Kings. We were in this West Texas town once, and a fellow came up and offered us $400 to do a show. That was remarkable to me because IТd been shoveling tar on the school holidays and it took me a fortnight to earn what I would make from that one show. But it wasnТt until I was nineteen that I got my first television booking. By that time IТd done a lot of live shows. I was still full of doubts but I got into thinking that I was at least as good as some of the singers out there, and better than some others. See, IТd always liked the sound of my own singing voice. But it was only when I was at Sun Records, doing Ooby Dooby and Rock House, that I started to believe that I had a really good voice. Or, to put it another way, my voice was memorable. ThatТs how I prefer to look at it. ThatТs what makes it a distinctive sound. ItТs the kind of voice that, once you hear it, you never forget. What were you like as a live performer when you started out? In the early Teen King days, I would move around quite a lot on stage. We had a song called The Bug where weТd throw imaginary insects at each other. When the bug landed, youТd kinda flip out and throw yourself around like youТd been bitten. That got a few laughs but it wasnТt nothing to base a career around. Then, when I went out on my own, I had my guitar with me so I couldnТt easily let go of the guitar, grab the microphone and move around. I was sort of trapped but I realised that suited me. After that I became known for standing motionless on the stage. I guess that became part of my image. What were your first impressions of Sun Records? Oh, I just loved everything about the label. Everything about it was unique, right down to the Sun logo. There was just so much talent there. Elvis, Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, Johnny CashЕSee, IТd met Cash on a radio show and it was he who suggested I approach Sam Phillips at Sun. When I got to see Sam he wasnТt too impressed that Johnny Cash had sent me along. He said something like, УCash doesnТt run my record company.Ф So I was almost straight out of the door. But I persuaded him to give a listen and he offered me a deal. We released Ooby Dooby and it sold 200,000. So, you were suddenly rich and famous? Far from it (laughs). I had myself a little bit of fame. But there wasnТt much money in evidence. The first real money I made was from The Everly Brothers using my song Claudette on the flip side of All I Have To Do Is Dream. That provided me with a down-payment for my first Cadillac. Apart from that, I needed to tour to make ends meet. I was singing in bars for a few dollars a night. Then, in 1958, I stopped performing for around eight months. I became a full-time songwriter as that was the only way to pay the bills. It was only with the release of Only The Lonely that my fortunes picked up. IТd co-written that song but wasnТt planning to record it. I actually drove to ElvisТs house with the idea of offering the song to him. But Elvis was asleep (laughs). Just couldnТt rouse him. So I figured IТd give it a go myself. When I had a hit with it everything changed. After that IТd write the kind of songs that best suited my voice. Though you were friends and label mates, and though you both emerged with rockТnТroll, you and Elvis seemed to inhabit different planets as personalities. Well, the difference was that Elvis was a huge personality. I never had the looks or the confidence to project myself in that way. I mean, letТs face it, nobody was ever going to mistake me for a sex god (laughs). Sexuality has never been a foremost thing in my music, certainly not an aggressive kind of sex. For me, itТs always been more of a gentle, intimate thing. You have always seemed like the shy and retiring typeЕ IТve always been shy. Performing music happened to be one of the few areas of my life where IТm able to shake off that shyness. There must be a point where the introvert stops and the extrovert starts. Performing enables me to turn one into the other. But that struggle for confidence still goes on to this day. IТm always in need of reassurance. I need people to tell me that IТm on the right track. However successful IТve been, IТm not one of those people who ever believes theyТd made it. At best, I only ever felt that I had it made for one brief moment. Then it was onto the next thing and I had to find the confidence to take up whatever challenge that was. IТve never felt much relief from the pressure. Maybe I need that pressure. But it doesnТt make for an easy life. Given that self-doubt, how difficult has it been to stand in front of large crowds and sing? The only way I can explain it is that most performers have two sides to them. They might be shy, retiring types but theyТre able to summon up the brazen self-confidence you need to perform to an audience. Often it seems that chronic insecurity breeds creativity. The more insecurity there is, the more genius can shine through. Now this can create a kind of vacuum and, in order to keep some balance, a lot of people turn to drink and drugs. YТknow, the road to excessive self-destruction. Mostly the self-destructive element is already there. It just needs bringing out. Would you agree that drugs fuel creativity? IТm not sure it works like that. I donТt think you need to be on drugs to be out on the edge. Some of us are on the edge anyway (laughs). In my case IТve had a lot of time and experience to let the insecure part of myself be lessened by the public acclaim. All the musical triumphs have bolstered me, so IТve felt less vulnerable. Or, at least, those triumphs have given me the strength to carry on doing what I do. However successful IТve been, however, those gaps are never properly filled. IТm always walking a fine line. If everything was real solid and smooth, it might get too dull along the way. IТm always looking for the next great song, the next great recordings, the next great concert. Those are the things that keep me hungry, keep me realistic. How did you handle the fame? When it first happened it took me by surprise. Nobody prepares you for being famous. Very quickly I had to get to grips with a lot of new issues. The way I think about is that I approached stardom from behind. It was with Only The Lonely in 1960 that I jumped into the middle of it. Then I sort of out-ran it. I was ahead of my success because I knew for certain that the next record would be a great one, that it would have the same fire and gusto. I was on a great run. After Only The Lonely came Blue Angel, Running Scared, Love Hurts, Crying, Candy Man, Dream Baby, Working For The Man, Leah, In DreamsЕthis was all in the space of something like eighteen months. ItТs easy to get carried away when youТre on run of massive hits like that. You start thinking youТre capable of anything. Somewhere in the middle of all that I started wondering what other areas I could get into. Maybe movies, maybe novels, even politics. After a time reality sets in and, if youТre lucky enough to have held onto your innocence, you start to really get to grips with what youТre involved with and make the best of it. If youТre not self-obsessed and if youТre not too concerned with becoming even more famous, then youТll want to bring it back to basics. See, I was lucky enough to hang onto my innocence. I had some perspective on my situation. I realised that what was important was to find out what was really inside me. I could see that it wasnТt important to earn more money or become the worldТs biggest star. It was simply about learning to do things as well as I needed to do them. IТve still got that innocence. A stranger will approach me for an autograph at the gas station. ItТs happened a million times but, even after thirty years of it, IТm still taken aback. IТm still amazed that anyone would want me to scribble my name on a piece of paper. YТknow, IТm just a kid from Vernon, Texas. Why would anyone want my autograph? How did you get the idea for the famous growl in Oh, Pretty Woman? There was this guy, Bill Dees, who IТd known in Texas. HeТd played in a band called The Five Bops, then heТd become a songwriter. We teamed up for ItТs Over and that became one of my biggest hits. The story behind Oh, Pretty Woman is that I was working on some song ideas with Bill and my wife Claudette happened to walk in. She remarked that she was going out to do some shopping. I asked her if she needed any spending money. And Bill said, УThereТs probably a song to be had out of this little scenario.Ф Forty-five minutes later, we had the song all complete. When we came to record it, there was one note I couldnТt get right. So, at that moment in the song, I decided to make a growling sound. I think I got the idea from a Bob Hope movie. The growl must have worked because that 45 sold seven million copies worldwide. IТm glad my wife walked in at that moment. In 1966 you lost Claudette in a motorcycle accident. Two years later two of your three children were killed in a house fire. That must have been an unbearably dark time for you? My life in general hasnТt been so dark. For the most part itТs been a glorious life. Those tragedies happened twenty years ago. Sure, those were rough times but everybody has those to one degree or another. ThereТs nothing IТve gone through that nobody else wonТt have to go through at some stage in their lives. We all have to deal with bereavement. OK, those were especially large tragedies and they happened in a two-year period. When they happened, maybe I didnТt deal with them emotionally as well as I could have. ItТs always tempting to numb the pain and tell yourself youТll deal with it further down the line. After the fire that took the lives of my two kids I went out on a world tour. I needed to keep busy. I can see now that I was numbing myself to what was going on and so the grieving process was longer than it should have been. When those tragedies happened, I was in complete shock as far as feeling and writing went. I was just so confused. It wasnТt made easier by the fact that I was having a very barren time as far as hit records go. Would you say that people imagine you to be a more tortured person than you actually are? I would say so. People have this perception of me which is largely based on the anguish in my singing voice. For better or for worse I tend to live my life as though IТve just been born. I try to look at everything as though for the first time. I think IТm an optimist. At least I try to look on the bright side. Maybe that surprises people. Because lot of your most famous songs are about loss, heartbreak, lonelinessЕ I suppose thatТs true. All IТve ever tried to do is sing what I feel. I feel very close to the songs. ThereТs a tenderness in them that is very real. If I didnТt have those emotions myself, the songs wouldnТt sound that way. And IТm not one of those singers who can fake an emotion. I need to feel it to sing it. I try to put my experience into a song. ThatТs usually the only influence. I donТt wonder that much about whether the newspaper boy will be able to sing it on the way to work. It probably helps that I have fairly conventional taste. If I like a song I figure that a lot of other people will like it too. It just so happens that a lot of those songs are sad. So people get this idea of me as some kind of tragic figure. This lonely figure dressed in black, wearing shades, singing about heartbreak. But my life isnТt all about the emotions in Only The Lonely. How much thought did you put into the image side of things? Practically none. As I kid I always loved playing cowboys and Indians. Whenever possible I liked to play the cowboy all dressed in black. I always thought that black clothes looked smart. ThatТs all there was to it. I wasnТt trying to look mysterious or anything. As for the shades, they came about by accident. I was touring the American south with The Beatles and I left my normal glasses on a plane. I needed another pair in order to see on stage. Someone handed me these dark shades. The press took all these pictures. After that, people expected to see me in the shades. If I was intending to look a bit different, to stand apart, I wasnТt conscious of it. How did you react when the hits began drying up in the late 60s? Did you panic? I kinda saw the change coming. IТd had my biggest successes when I was competing with the British Invasion. YТknow, The Beatles, The Stones, The KinksЕSo IТd ridden out that storm. Then came flower power and psychedelia. Suddenly the charts were full of drug songs and anti-war songs. There was no way I could compete with that. So, in terms of chart records, things started slipping away from me. ThereТs a perception that I became some sort of recluse after that, but nothing could be further from the truth. I was still touring the world and people were still turning out to see me perform. We always had full houses. Even if I wasnТt release chart-topping records, I still had a loyal audience. My life became a little less frantic through the 70s. I had a little more time to relax and enjoy my pastimes. I enjoyed collecting vintage cars, for instance, so I would busy myself with them. IТd ride my motorcycles. IТd travel with my wife, Barbara. I was very content with my life, my level of fame. IТd be lying if I said I didnТt miss having hit records. Now I feel IТm ready to have hits again. Right now I feel a momentum in my career that I havenТt felt for a long, long time. When did things start turning round for you? 1978 was a decisive time. I developed heart problems and had to undergo a triple by-pass operation. That gave me a new perspective. Around that time Linda Ronstadt had a big hit with Blue Bayou. In 1980 I recorded That LovinТ You FeelinТ Again with Emmylou Harris which gave me my first chart action in years and won me a Grammy. That same year, Don McLean had a huge hit with Crying and Van Halen covered Oh, Pretty Woman. Bruce Springsteen was performing my songs during his concerts. Suddenly I was back in the news. But it wasnТt until the movie Blue Velvet was released that things really started. How did you first react when you saw how David Lynch used In Dreams in that film? Absolute shock. I was literally speechless. The song wasnТt going to be in the film. Then I heard theyТd sneaked it in there. So I went to a cinema in Malibu, thinking IТd check it out. The song comes on during this bizarre scene. ThereТs the Dean Stockwell character lip-syncing the song, with all kinds of strangeness going on around him. Later in the movie the song starts up again and Dennis Hopper is beating up on this kid. I couldnТt believe what I was seeing. I mean, this wasnТt the kind of context that I thought was right for the song. It took me a while to appreciate just how innovative the movie was, and how innovative those sequences were. I can see now that the song appearing in the film as it did brought me up to date somehow. IТm grateful to David Lynch for it. In fact heТs helped to produce the new version of In Dreams on my new LP. Any truth in the rumour that youТre working on songs with Sex Pistol Steve Jones? Oh yeah. Over the last year IТve been collaborating with a lot of different musicians. Everyone from Waylon Jennings to Steve Cropper. Steve Jones is in there too. The thing that connects all those people is that they have a similar approach to songwriting that I have. When you collaborate on a song, you need to be able to sit down with the other person and be completely open and honest. There canТt be any deception on either side because, if a good song is to come out of it, you need to share experiences. It has to be real otherwise thereТs no point. As far as Steve goes, he was one of the names that came up when me and my producers were talking. I was intrigued. IТd heard of the Sex Pistols, obviously. I wasnТt that familiar with their music but I knew some of their stuff. Sounded like good rockТnТroll to me. So I invited Steve to my house. He roared up to the front gate on his Harley with his Gibson guitar. We had some coffee, then got straight down to work on a beat ballad. Very tender, quite the opposite from what his rough image would lead you to expect. SteveТs a joy to work with. He doesnТt hold anything back. In a song heТs looking for naked emotion, getting to the very heart of a song, and thatТs what IТm after too. Like me, he enjoys losing himself in the music. ItТs always best when itТs kind of abandoned. Elvis Presley had it. I hear a similar intensity in bands like U2. Do you often think about death? I try not to (laughs). I try to live in the moment. I believe thatТs the secret of living life. At least it seems to work for me. IТm conscious of enjoying the moment. IТm conscious of it right now as I sit here with you, enjoying this conversation. But IТve not always been able to live in the moment. I regret that a certain percentage of my life has been lived after the fact. IТd do these great, wild tours with The Beatles and The Rolling Stones but I only really appreciated the experience long afterwards, not while they were going on. IТm better at living in the moment these days. I donТt think of the future any more than I need to. If I think about death at all, I just know that IТm not ready to die just yet. Maybe IТll know when IТm ready. How would you like to be remembered? If IТm just remembered, that will be good enough for me. When my time comes, I think thereТs every chance IТll die a fulfilled man. I never did have any big dreams. As a kid IТd sometimes fantasise about owning an island and being the king of a country. But all the kingdoms were taken. So I decided to open up my lungs and sing. Amazingly it all worked out. http://www.sabotagetimes.com/music/eating-cheese-sandwiches-with-roy-orbison/
Voldar: "She's A Mystery To Me" Video by David Fincher What's more interesting? That Bono and The Edge wrote this song for Roy or that David Fincher (director of : Social Network,Benjamin Button, Seven, Fight Club,Alien 3) directed the video. This is David Fincher's best music video. The director had full artistic freedom and decided to use almost no characters to tell the story. For 3 days Fincher and Roy Jr wandered a spooky house built by the geniu...s architect Frank Lloyd Wright as Fincher dreamed up the video where the camera always arrives just as the main character "The Mystery Girl" has left. It's done in a modern color film noir style, with the camera as a character. The video has 2 different endings. Each ending with a surprise as to who the Mystery Girl is. Sometimes the woman, sometimes the daughter. Here's Roy Orbison's "She A Mystery To Me" video - http://www.royorbison.com/us/news/shes-mystery-me-video-david-fincher
Goldenday: опирую ссылку ќлега с форума ELO: «автра, 21 окт€бр€ в 00:35 минут, на телеканале У ультураФ, в программе –ќ ова€ ночь с јлександром ‘. —кл€ром, будет показан концерт У–ой ќрбисон и его друзь€Ф. ¬от ссылка: http://www.tvkultura.ru/page.html?cid=7844 ј в субботу, 22 окт€бр€, начнЄтс€ показ сериала У—емь поколений рокаФ ¬от ссылка: http://www.tvkultura.ru/issue.html?id=114167 Ќе пропустите.
Goldenday: —пасибо за наводку, ќлег! ѕосмотрев в очередной раз концерт –о€, да ещЄ с переводом комментариев на русский, воодушевилс€ как-то и заснул с хорошим настроением. —реди переведЄнных комментариев больше всего запомнилс€ от э ƒи Ћэнг: "–ой ќрбисон поЄт не песни, он поЄт эпос." ѕо-моему, в самую точку
Voldar: ’орошую песню испортить легко...
Voldar: NEW FOR 2011- Roy Orbison: The Monument Singles Collection CD/DVD A 2 CD/1 DVD set including all the A&B sides recorded by Roy Orbison for the groundbreaking Monument label during an electrifying peak from 1959-1966. Restored to pristine mono mixes for the first time since their original 7" vinyl releases, Roy Orbison: The Monument Singles Collection presents The Big O's core classic catalog the way it's meant to sound.plus the first-ever DVD release of Orbison performing nine songs from "The Monument Concert 1965." http://www.royorbison.com/us/news/new-2011-roy-orbison-monument-singles-collection-cddvd
Goldenday: ¬олодь, предупреждать надо тщательнее!! ” мен€ вот не оказалось под рукой пакетика или ведЄрка . „то касаетс€ девицы красной с гитарой - почему-то сразу вспомнились легендарные 'Chags'
Sergey`M: я пон€л, запускать нужно сразу два ролика одновременно...
Voldar: ‘аны ћайкла ƒжексона,обрадованные обвинительным решением суда над его врачом,сделали ролик на песню –о€. http://www.royorbison.com/us/news/roy-orbisons-its-over-michael-jackson-imagery
Goldenday: Ќ-да... ƒл€ мен€ как-то малосовместимы такие слова, как ќрбисон, ƒжексон и мстительность. ћожно подумать, этот врач специально пришил бедн€гу, да и ћайкл сам ведь его своим врачом назначил, причЄм на долгое врем€.
Voldar: ƒевид Ћинч выпустил альбом с музыкой к своим фильмам,ну и без –о€ ,конечно не обошлось. David Lynch Doesn't Need You to Like His Album 'Crazy Clown Time' Roy Orbison is said to have been taken aback by the use of his song "In Dreams" in the 1986 film Blue Velvet, and you can understand why. The movie, directed by surrealist visionary David Lynch, injects the song with violent, even sadistic, power. At one point, the deranged character Frank Booth (played by the late Dennis Hopper) clenches his face in furious ecstasy as he listens to the love ballad, which later serves as the literal backdrop for an episode of his psychotic cruelty. After watching, it's difficult to hear the otherwise gentle track with innocent ears. http://www.theatlantic.com/entertainment/archive/2011/11/david-lynch-doesnt-need-you-to-like-his-album-crazy-clown-time/248076/
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