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  • 24 November: Kehinde Wiley review – black souls sail between empowerment and exploitation - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Stephen Friedman Gallery, London
    The US artist picked as Obama’s official portraitist plots a romantic, maritime course for his show In Search of the Miraculous

    Kehinde Wiley is the superstar American painter famed for placing anonymous, beautiful black men in kitsch pastiches of Old Master portraits of the ruling class. He is also that rare thing, an artist who has broken through to a mass audience. In addition to his street-cast “boys”, as he has called his models, he’s painted a black pantheon, from hip-hop stars to Michael Jackson. Fox’s most-watched soap, Empire, uses his paintings as a sure-fire sign of black empowerment. Topping it all, it was recently announced that he is to be the official portraitist of Barack Obama.

    Clearly, the work’s keynote, heroic gorgeousness, in a society that typecasts black men in police mugshots of the kind that inspired his early work, is a good and necessary thing. Yet, at his second London show, In Search of the Miraculous, a physical encounter with the paintings proves far from a straightforwardly edifying experience.

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  • 24 November: Das Boot in drag, gherkin legislation and Mr Scream at the Met – the week in art - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Photographer Olivia Locher explores US pickle laws, two deranged film-makers hijack the great submarine epic and New York covers its ears as Munch hits town – all in your weekly dispatch

    Rose Wylie
    Deliriously slapdash paintings that defy all notions of convention or respectability from this veteran maverick of British art.
    Serpentine Sackler Gallery, London, 30 November to 11 February.

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  • 23 November: Welcome to the (possible) future: V&A shows tech's hottest ideas - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Museum plans 2018 exhibition, called The Future Starts Here, exploring how groundbreaking technologies could change the world

    New technology could allow us to clean up devastating damage to the environment, charge a phone with our clothes and create vast factories in space. But it appears to have its limits: the tedium of laundry, a new exhibition suggests, will still be down to us.

    An exhibition next year at the V&A on possibly revolutionary design will include some less successful ideas besides the triumphs – the robot, for instance, programmed to fold towels and taking 15 minutes to do each one. “The robots are coming but they’re not coming that quickly,” admitted the curator, Rory Hyde.

    Related: A Becoming Resemblance: artist creates portraits using Chelsea Manning's DNA

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  • 22 November: London gallery honours Tarantino precursor Jusepe de Ribera - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Art of Violence exhibition in Dulwich to explore depictions of torture and martyrdom by 17th-century Spanish artist

    A stomach-churning exhibition of tortured human bodies will open in London next year. Described by the director of Dulwich Picture Gallery as “akin to witnessing a Quentin Tarantino film”, it will be the first major show in the UK devoted to the 17th-century Spanish artist Jusepe de Ribera.

    Titled Ribera: Art of Violence, the gallery currently housing a charming exhibition devoted to the creator of the Moomins will include a room of his nightmare visions of the martyrdom of Saint Bartholomew by being flayed alive, and end with a shift from religious art to classical mythology – inexorably the death of Marsyas, excoriated by Apollo for his presumption in challenging the god to a music competition, and losing.

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  • 22 November: Rose Wylie: 'I want to be known for my paintings – not because I'm old' - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    She didn’t get her break until her 70s, but the world now can’t get enough of Rose Wylie’s blissfully unruly paintings. On the eve of her solo Serpentine show, the artist shows our writer round her Kent cottage – then dabs her down with turps

    A lot has changed for Rose Wylie since Germaine Greer first praised her vast and blissfully unruly paintings in the Guardian seven years ago. Then the late-blooming artist was a new discovery and her unsold, unstretched canvases were stacked from floor to ceiling in the 17th-century Kent cottage that’s been her home for 50 years. When I arrange to meet her there, just before her new solo show opens at the Serpentine Sackler this month, I worry that there won’t be anything to see.

    Over leftover birthday cake – Wylie has just turned 83 – she says that when it comes to the day-to-day business of creating drawings and paintings, little has altered. “I have the same carpenter making the stretchers. I put the glue on myself and cut the canvas. Everything is the same. They just used to pile up. Now they don’t.”

    I like escalators. You can really stare at people. On a train, that's asking for trouble

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  • 21 November: Drag acts and drunken sailors – Mary Reid Kelley and Patrick Kelley: We Are Ghosts review - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Tate Liverpool
    In their bizarre black-and-white films, the Americans confront war and death – with a boisterous, cartoonish take on Das Boot

    The films of American artists Mary Reid Kelley and Patrick Kelley are, to use a technical term, bonkers. Actors and sets are rendered as though they inhabit a slapdash monochrome painting, rejigged as a silent-era black-and-white movie. The actors wear cartoonish theatrical makeup, which extends to cover their clothes and all the objects and furnishings that surround them. This, in itself, is arresting and strange. Somewhere between the avant garde and the amateur, between theatre and cartoon, history lesson and literature class, their films are equally curious in their subject matter.

    For their first UK exhibition in a public gallery, Mary and Patrick (the pair prefer to use their first names) are showing two films and a number of lightbox photographs. In one film, This Is Offal, we find ourselves witnessing the autopsy of a drowned woman. In the second, In The Body of the Sturgeon, we are on board a US submarine, somewhere in the Pacific, in the closing days of the second world war.

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  • 19 November: John Piper; Surrealism in Egypt: Art et Liberté 1938-48 – review - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Tate Liverpool
    John Piper’s gift for making England glow in the dark is lost in a chaotic show. For sheer strangeness, try the Egyptian surrealists next door

    A John Piper story – quite possibly the only Piper story. The much-lauded artist is commissioned to paint Windsor Castle during the second world war in case the buildings are destroyed. In his watercolours, the castle looks paler than ever against a series of ragingly portentous skies. The royals are not amused. George VI remarks, with some acuity: “You seem to have very bad luck with your weather, Mr Piper.”

    It is never a fine day in the work of John Piper (1903-92); not even in the Shell Guides which, together with his stained glass windows in the cathedrals of Liverpool and Coventry surely remain among his greatest contributions to English art. But the king’s quip gathers new meaning in this very odd survey at Tate Liverpool. Here is an English landscape painter, a neo-romantic admired for his atmospheric sense of place, from the soft Wiltshire hills to the rolling Sussex Downs to the chalky Chilterns where he lived for 60 years; a war artist respected for his burned-out London and wintry desolation in the shires. But instead we are presented with Piper the internationalist.

    Egyptian surrealism is a thing apart. It turns the country’s long coastline into a theatre of wild events

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  • 19 November: The art of broken hearts: smashed mannequin to a bottled wedding dress - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    When a couple splits, there are always objects resonant with the love that’s been lost. But what should you do with the stuff? How about submitting it to the Museum of Broken Relationships…

    What can one do with the frail ruins of a love affair?” asks Olinka Vištica, curator of the Museum of Broken Relationships – an idea that began 12 years ago when her own union, with co-curator Dražen Grubišić, was breaking up. “The physical remains of our four years together gawked at us from every corner of the house,” she says, “a dusty computer with photographs of happier times, books inscribed with failed promises… Where would it all end up?” And so their plan for an ever-evolving collection donated by the world’s broken hearted was born.

    At first, their museum started as an installation at a local arts festival. Exhibitions in Berlin, San Francisco, Ljubljana and Singapore soon followed, and the debris of love lost and hearts shattered, was sent to them from around the world. “I have lost count of how many parcels stamped in Europe, India, China, Austrlia, or the US, we have personally opened.”

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  • 18 November: Culture highlights: what to see this week in the UK - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    From wartime race drama Mudbound to Phil Collins’s UK tour, here is our pick of the best films, concerts, exhibitions, theatre and dance in the next seven days

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  • 17 November: The 10 best things to do this week: Björk and Gilbert & George - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    The Icelandic experimentalist is back with a new album, while the subversive veteran artists bring a beard-heavy show to White Cube

    Having pored over the end of her 13-year relationship with artist Matthew Barney on 2015’s emotionally naked Vulnicura album, Björk has referred to its lush follow-up, Utopia (co-produced with Arca), as her “Tinder album”. Gorgeous first single The Gate – all fluttering synths, naive woodwind and soaring vocal melodies – communicates a newly found happiness, while the artwork, photos and videos suggest someone still trying to keep pop music interesting.

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  • 17 November: Fashionably topical: Photo Vogue festival – in pictures - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Vogue Italia is hosting a series of shows in Milan exploring how the magazine seeks to engage with hot social and political issues and provoke debate through striking images by top photographers

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  • 17 November: Chapman brothers reunite with Goya's art 16 years after defacing it - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Works by the enfants terribles of Britart form part of Spanish exhibition exploring enduring influence of Francisco de Goya

    The sleep of reason produces monsters and, if you are Jake and Dinos Chapman at least, an enduring obsession with the works of Francisco de Goya.

    Sixteen years after the brothers famously took their pens to 83 prints of the Spanish artist’s bleak and ultraviolent series The Disasters of War, the trio are to be reunited in an exhibition at the Goya museum in Zaragoza.

    Related: The Chapman brothers' 'rectified' Goya - the breaking of art's ultimate taboo

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  • 16 November: Del Kathryn Barton's fertile universe: 'The naked body is so many things' - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    The artist’s new exhibition in Melbourne features a huge sculptural work and Cate Blanchett in a 15-minute film about the sex life of a redback spider

    “We have to fight to preserve our child selves,” says Del Kathryn Barton.

    It’s the day before the opening of her new exhibition, The Highway is a Disco, at NGV Australia. There is still clanking, thumping and hammering going on inside the multi-roomed space that will house more than 150 of the two-time Archibald prize-winner’s works for the summer. This will be the biggest exhibition of Barton’s work to date, from the paintings that made her famous, to sketches, sculpture and film.

    Related: Yayoi Kusama: exhibition brings together 65 years of artist's bizarre works

    Related: Robert Mapplethorpe's photos document a vanishing kind of artistic community

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  • 16 November: John Piper review – One of Britain's greatest artists? Pull the other one! - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Tate Liverpool
    From his flaccid, semi-modernist daubs to his visions of Olde England, John Piper was about as refreshing as a cup of weak tea. But the war, and its bombed-out buildings, did give him his finest hour

    John Piper’s art is a bit like being given a hanky and an Agatha Christie novel when you’ve got a cold. A drear and dark November is certainly the right time to open a survey of his Lemsip, soft-centred vision – if there is ever actually a good time to view his wan seaside resorts and sad ruins. Tate Liverpool’s attempt to reclaim this minor figure as a “great British artist” (that’s honestly what the publicity says) is like saying John Betjeman was the greatest poet of the 20th century. Both have their place, but let’s not push it.

    Piper, who was born in 1903 and soldiered on until 1992, was a contemporary of such European giants as Picasso, Matisse, Duchamp, Mondrian and Ernst. During the age of modernism in the first half of the 20th century Britain was an artistic backwater. In recent years, art historians have lost sight of that. They keep weaving fantasies in which Matisse comes to see Henry Moore and says: “’enry, I ’ave no ideas, can you ’elp?” This exhibition takes that revisionist fashion to such absurd extremes that it may represent some kind of breaking point. Yes, there is a case for championing Moore, Hepworth or Nash. But Piper? Pull the other one, it’s got bells on it. Church bells, of course.

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  • 16 November: Bored teens and drag queens: Portrait Salon 2017 – in pictures - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Portrait Salon showcases the best of the photographs rejected – sometimes mystifyingly – by the Taylor Wessing prize. This year, 46 shots will be exhibited for one night only at a pub in east London

    • Portrait Salon is at Pub on the Park, London, on 16 November, from 6.30pm
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  • 15 November: Scotland's ice sculpture adventure – in pictures - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Artists prepare for the forthcoming exhibition The Ice Adventure: A Journey Through Frozen Scotland, in Edinburgh

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  • 14 November: Mark Bradford: the artist and ex-hairdresser forcing America to face ugly truths about itself - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    He caused a sensation at the Venice Biennale by turning the US pavilion into a comment on slavery, Trump and police brutality. The outspoken painter talks about feeding off rejection, muscling into Monet territory – and what he’d like to do to middle-class lawns

    Mark Bradford created one of the most talked about displays at the Venice Biennale earlier this year. The artist from South Central LA piled up stones and gravel outside the US pavilion, to make it look like Monticello, the plantation in Virginia owned by Thomas Jefferson, the third US president. Bradford made visitors enter via a side door, as plantation slaves would have, and filled the inside with his abstract expressionist art, inspired by everything from the rise of Trump to police violence and Black Lives Matter. The result, he says, was his “most urgent exhibition to date”.

    I can show up hungover, jetlagged, anxious and scared – and still get going, still get my hands dirty

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  • 13 November: Transgressive, honest, devastating: the Australian exhibition reframing the male gaze - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    A regional New South Wales gallery defies Border Force to take an extraordinary and unashamedly queer look at the male form

    Sydney photographer William Yang was unexpectedly reunited with a former boyfriend, Allan Booth, while walking through ward 17 of Sydney’s St Vincent’s hospital. It was 1988; they had not seen each other in four years. Yang took a photograph of Booth – a patient there, propped up in bed – and wrote on it in black felt tip pen: “He seemed like an old man and I had a strong desire to burst into tears.”

    The photograph was among the first of a devastatingly truthful series that Yang would present as part of a slide photo talk called Sadness, later made into a documentary film. The series ended with a 1990 portrait of Booth’s deceased body, eyes and mouth open, a scarf reading “freedom from want” around his neck.

    Related: Robert Mapplethorpe's photos document a vanishing kind of artistic community

    Related: Yayoi Kusama: exhibition brings together 65 years of artist's bizarre works

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  • 13 November: Banned by the police: the true stories behind Modigliani's languorous nudes - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    He was the ‘ravishing villain’ who drank, took drugs and bed-hopped his way around Paris. But Modigliani’s nudes – warm portraits of confident women – caused a revolution in painting

    We fight against the nude in painting, as nauseous and as tedious as adultery in literature,” proclaimed the Italian Futurists in 1910. The nude was dead; the speeding car more thrilling than the female body. Yet by 1919, Modigliani had almost single-handedly resuscitated her. This was not the decorous nakedness of Manet, the woman seen at a distance, wreathed in allegory. Neither was it the mutilating brutality of Picasso, whom Kenneth Clark saw as engaged in “a scarcely resolved struggle between love and hatred”. These were warm, living women, bursting out of the frame towards the viewer; women drifting languorously to sleep or writhing with pleasure. Naked flesh, captured on the canvas, would never be the same again.

    For decades, every Modigliani book and exhibition has talked about the “myth” of Modigliani, and the upcoming retrospective at the Tate is no exception. Is the story I’ve just described part of the myth? It may be, but like every myth, it points to a truth: they are different; they did change everything. We couldn’t have the abstracted forms of Alfred Stieglitz or Edward Weston’s nude photographs without the influence of Modigliani. Without him, it might have been years before the nude became so easily erotic.

    Modigliani refused to paint his public lovers nude, though it’s quite possible that he became the lover of his models

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  • 13 November: 'It​​ is what’s outside that counts': how northern style became the quintessence of the British identity makeup - Exhibitions | The Guardian

    Morrissey’s flowers; Paul Morley’s rollnecks. As the exhibition North: Fashioning Identity opens in London, one sartorially savvy export dissects the style signatures of the region’s men

    In 1986, 31 years before the Tory conference set up camp to bury Theresa May alive in its industrial shell, the G-Mex centre in Manchester hosted the Festival of the Tenth Summer. Commemorating the Sex Pistols’ 1976 date at the Lesser Free Trade Hall, the unofficial starter-gun of punk parochialisation, top billing was shared between a royal flush of local heroes: the Smiths, New Order, A Certain Ratio and The Fall. The audience wore a detailed array of micro-tribal uniforms in their honour – tattered Levi’s, national health specs, secondhand car coats, Adidas Gazelles, flicks, quiffs, short back and sides – through which you could identify their record collections, drinking habits, library cards, football clubs and sex drives. All the important stuff.

    I was a tatty 15-year-old south Manchester schoolboy at the time, looking among the glorious rabble for an identity that might fit. A couple of mates and I hung around outside in Nike cagoules, breathing in the solemnly euphoric, superior air of northern style, flecked back then with the scent of Breaker lager, Benson & Hedges, Paco Rabanne and deadheaded flower arrangements plucked from the beds of Whitworth Park to slip into back pockets, just like Morrissey. We identified songs by reverberating bass lines and cheer alone. Piling out late into the night, every man looked amazing, in his own tastefully wonky way.

    North has opened up an old north/south divide conversation

    This being the north, little sportswear touches were everywhere, mostly worn on the least sporting

    Now has never been a better moment to consider the kernel of northern pride and its most obvious physical manifestation

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Boo Eyeplug acts as webmaster/designer for the Eyeplug site. Not the most social of creatures and with several personality issues, and rather exotic, eccentric tastes for obscure ‘cultish’ stuff which makes his ramblings seem even more sweetly abstract and often annoying.

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June 5, 2015 By : Category : Exhibitions Tags:, ,
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Boo Eyeplug acts as webmaster/designer for the Eyeplug site. Not the most social of creatures and with several personality issues, and rather exotic, eccentric tastes for obscure ‘cultish’ stuff which makes his ramblings seem even more sweetly abstract and often annoying.

More Posts - Website

June 5, 2015 By : Category : Festivals Tags:, ,
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Boo Eyeplug acts as webmaster/designer for the Eyeplug site. Not the most social of creatures and with several personality issues, and rather exotic, eccentric tastes for obscure ‘cultish’ stuff which makes his ramblings seem even more sweetly abstract and often annoying.

More Posts - Website

June 16, 2015 By : Category : Net Tags:, ,
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    ear candy from the second album done by this cherished british girlband, just beautiful 🙂
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  • 18 September: The Final Episode: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian's Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    This final episode in the Brasil Music Exchange series is dedicated to the very best new music from Recife and Rio de Janeiro. What put Recife on the map was the ground-breaking Manguebeat cultural movement that kick-started an unprecedented creative explosion and long-time major music capital of Brazil, Rio de Janeiro is most associated with bossa nova and samba. Join us in this farewell to the Paralympics with this explosive last episode
  • 14 September: Episode Nine: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    São Paulo is a megacity of over 20 million people and it’s the buzz at the heart of the independent music scene in Brazil. We feature music from the forefront of the SP new wave right now, with Metá Metá and their “apocalyptic afropunk”, the gorgeous pop melodies of Tulipa, indie rock princes Holger and hip hop star Criolo.
  • 11 September: Episode Eight: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    This episode is dedicated to Northern Brazil with new sounds from Amazonas state, Pará, Ceará and beyond. Right now a northern influence is taking the whole country by storm. Raw tecnobrega beats, twangy guitarrada riffs and bouncy carimbó rhythms are working their way into the national soundtrack. We go to the source
  • 7 September: Paralympic Special: Brazil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    This is the Brasil Music Exchange Paralympic special, bringing you the best new music direct from Brazil! This show is powered by Brazil’s bass-heavy beats - from dub and hip hop to sci-fi ragga. We go nationwide and check out the new Bahia Bass scene with tracks by Som Peba and A.MA.SSA. We play Rio rasteirinha by OMULU and outer-space bass by São Paulo’s sants and Cybass. Plus deep dub masters Digitaldubs, tropical bass kings Tropkillaz, hip hop maverick MC Sombra and more!
  • 21 August: The Close: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    This is the last episode of the Brasil Music Exchange! Over the past month we’ve brought you the best that Brasil has to offer. In this final episode Jody Gillett celebrates the women of new Brazilian music. Our all-female playlist includes the São Paulo vanguard sounds of Juçara Marçal, Tulipa and Céu, Bahia’s new voice Jurema, veteran carimbó queen Dona Onete and much more.
  • 19 August: Episode Five: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Brasil Music Exchange brings you the best new music direct from Brazil! This episode features cover versions of vintage classics and long-lost gems by the new generation. Our ever diverse playlist goes from samba to ska, choro to forró. Playlist highlights include the traditional Bahian choir As Ganhadeiras de Itapuã, São Paulo young guns Bixiga 70 and the deep treasure that is Goma-Laca.
  • 17 August: Episode Four: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Brasil Music Exchange brings you the best new music direct from Brazil. This show puts the spotlight on outstanding recent releases from across the country. The playlist features national stars Criolo and Emicida, solo debuts by Donatinho and Russo Passapusso and new tracks from Anelis Assumpção and folk disrupter Siba. We go from hip hop to samba-rock, afro-punk to indie pop. Come connect with the independent artists reinventing the sound of Brazil
  • 12 August: Episode Three: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    We’re continuing our trip across Brazil with great new sounds from the heart of the country. This show dedicated to the central zone focuses on music from the capital, Brasilia, rock city Goiânia and indie hub Belo Horizonte. Our playlist highlights include rising psychedelic stars Boogarins, alt-rock storytellers A Fase Rosa and blazing Brazilian hip hop by Flávio Renegado and Flora Matos.
  • 10 August: Episode Two: Brasil Music Exchange - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Artists in Brazil have a secret weapon - the incredible heritage of a country that is a bonafide musical giant. Right now they are also plugged into global currents and making their own innovative, unique and super-accessible music. This show is a whirlwind trip featuring 12 new tracks from artists across the whole country, from the deep south right up to the Amazon.
  • 5 August: Brasil Music Exchange: Olympic Special - The Guardian Music Podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Fresh from Brazil, this is a great introduction into the very best new sounds from all over. You’ll hear the latest releases from Samba’s woman at the end of the world, Elza Soares, Salvador’s brilliant BaianaSystem and hip hop star Criolo. Plus brand new debuts: sweetness from Fioti, deepness from Ziminino and much more.
  • 16 March: Ben Beaumont-Thomas on the ultimate crate-digging labels - the Guardian Radio Hour podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    The Guardian’s Ben Beaumont-Thomas plays some of the best tracks from the new slew of crate-digging labels
  • 10 March: Stewart Lee on standup comedy and music – the Guardian Radio Hour podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Stewart Lee joins us for a cruise through the alternative comedy scene in the 80s and the bands that helped soundtrack it
  • 3 March: John McEntire on Chicago's music scene - The Guardian Radio Hour podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Super producer John McEntire from Tortoise gives us a snapshot of Chicago’s alternative music scene through the ages from Howlin’ Wolf to Jim O’Rourke
  • 24 February: Richard Dawson on the naked voice – the Guardian Radio Hour podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Leftfield folk singer Richard Dawson takes us on a trip through the outer fringes of unaccompanied singing
  • 17 February: Fat White Family on outsider ballads - the Guardian Radio Hour podcast - The Guardian's Music Podcast
    Soap dodgers Saul and Lias from Fat White Family play us an hour of their favourite weird and woozy outsider ballads


Boo Eyeplug acts as webmaster/designer for the Eyeplug site. Not the most social of creatures and with several personality issues, and rather exotic, eccentric tastes for obscure ‘cultish’ stuff which makes his ramblings seem even more sweetly abstract and often annoying.

More Posts - Website

June 16, 2015 By : Category : News Tags:, ,
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