YouTubeando: Queen & George Michael – Somebody to Love (The Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert)

Queen & George Michael – Somebody to Love (The Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert)
via YouTube https://youtu.be/UvM2Cmi-YRU

DVD: https://ift.tt/2OIY913
Blu-Ray: https://ift.tt/2AJrpSr
Digital: https://ift.tt/2OIYaSF
Net Proceeds from the sale of this release will be paid to the Mercury Phoenix Trust -Fighting AIDS worldwide.
On April 20th 1992, Roger Taylor, Brian May and John Deacon, the surviving members of Queen, took to the stage at Wembley Stadium for the start of one of the biggest events in rock history, which the band had organised to pay tribute to their former colleague — the incomparable Freddie Mercury. Queen were joined by some of the greatest musical talent in the world to celebrate Freddie’s life and work and to increase public awareness of AIDS, the disease that had prematurely ended his life the previous year. As well as being great entertainment, the concert raised a huge and still growing sum of money for the Mercury Phoenix Trust, a charity formed at the time whose charter is the relief of suffering from AIDS throughout the world. Now for the first time both halves of the concert are being made available on Digital video.

Special guests include David Bowie, Gary Cherone, Roger Daltrey, Def Leppard, Joe Elliot, Extreme, Bob Geldof, Guns ‘n’ Roses, James Hetfield, Ian Hunter, Tony Iommi, Elton John, Annie Lennox, Metallica, George Michael, Liza Minnelli, Robert Plant, Mick Ronson, Axl Rose, Seal, Slash, Lisa Stansfield, Elizabeth Taylor, Paul Young & Zucchero.

Like and Share our videos to encourage us to post more.

Subscribe to our channel for more live concert footage: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=eaglerocktv

Sign up to our mailing list: http://eepurl.com/zSiz1

Follow us on twitter, Facebook and google plus:
https://ift.tt/1aAp8AD

https://ift.tt/1hKBVGJ

Anuncios

YouTubeando: Queen – Live at LIVE AID 1985/07/13 [Best Version]

Queen – Live at LIVE AID 1985/07/13 [Best Version]
via YouTube https://youtu.be/A22oy8dFjqc

This is the absolute ULTIMATE experience of Queen’s set at LIVE AID, this is the best video mixed to the absolutely superior stereo radio broadcast. This vastly superior audio mix takes a huge dump on all of the official mixes. Best viewed in 1080p. ENJOY! ***MAKE SURE TO READ THE DESCRIPTION***
00:36 – Bohemian Rhapsody
02:42 – Radio Ga Ga
06:53 – Ay Oh!
07:34 – Hammer To Fall
12:08 – Crazy Little Thing Called Love
16:03 – We Will Rock You
17:18 – We Are The Champions
21:12 – Is This The World We Created…?

Short song analysis:

– “Bohemian Rhapsody”: Although it’s a short medley version, it’s one of the best performances of the ballad section, with Freddie nailing the Bb4s with the correct studio phrasing (for the first time ever!).

– “Radio Ga Ga”: Although it’s missing one chorus, this is one of – if not the best – the best versions ever, Freddie nails all the Bb4s and sounds very clean! Spike Edney’s Roland Jupiter 8 also really shines through on this mix, compared to the DVD releases!

– “Audience Improv”: A great improv, Freddie sounds strong and confident. You gotta love when he sustains that A4 for 4 seconds!

– “Hammer To Fall”: Despite missing a verse and a chorus, it’s a strong version (possibly the best ever). Freddie sings the song amazingly, and even ad-libs a C#5 and a C5! Also notice how heavy Brian’s guitar sounds compared to the thin DVD mixes – it roars!

– “Crazy Little Thing Called Love”: A great version, the crowd loves the song, the jam is great as well! Only downside to this is the slight feedback issues.

– “We Will Rock You”: Although cut down to the 1st verse and chorus, Freddie sounds strong. He nails the A4, and the solo from Dr. May is brilliant!

– “We Are the Champions”: Perhaps the high-light of the performance – Freddie is very daring on this version, he sustains the pre-chorus Bb4s, nails the 1st C5, belts great A4s, but most importantly: He nails the chorus Bb4s, in all 3 choruses! This is the only time he has ever done so! It has to be said though, the last one sounds a bit rough, but that’s a side effect of belting high notes for the past 18 minutes, with nodules AND laryngitis!

– “Is This The World We Created… ?”: Freddie and Brian perform a beautiful version of this, and it is one of the best versions ever. It’s both sad and hilarious that a couple of BBC engineers are talking over the song, one of them being completely oblivious of the fact that he is interrupting the performance, on live television… Which was being televised to almost 2 billion homes.

All rights go to their respective owners!
—–Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use

Tuiteando al vuelo, August 05, 2018 at 12:39PM

Ya no se podrán publicar tuits automáticamente en Facebook. Tampoco funciona la publicación automática desde blogs, iftt, etc. Pasos atrás en la interconexión entre nuestras distintas redes sociales, blogs, etc. https://t.co/vu2XT0DJmJ vía @TreceBits

 

YouTubeando: CPES15 – David Bravo

CPES15 – David Bravo

via YouTube https://youtu.be/dwrhDjQZ-jk

 

David Bravo es un abogado especialista en propiedad intelectual y derecho informático y una auténtica referencia en estos temas en España. Ha participado en multitud de debates y conferencias, defendiendo la necesidad de adaptar los patrones clásicos de la propiedad intelectual a los nuevos usos que los ciudadanos hacen de ella a través de las nuevas tecnologías. Representa, entre otros, a desarrolladores de software p2p y páginas de enlaces a estas redes. David Bravo representa, además, a artistas y músicos españoles y ha sido colaborador del programa ‘Noche sin tregua'(Paramount Comedy). En junio de 2005 publicó ‘Copia este libro’, con licencia Creative Commons.

Central Cygnus Skyscape

Supergiant star Gamma Cygni lies at the center of the Northern Cross, famous asterism in the constellation Cygnus the Swan. Known by its proper name, Sadr, the bright star also lies at the center of this gorgeous skyscape, featuring a complex of stars, dust clouds, and glowing nebulae along the plane of our Milky Way galaxy. The field of view spans almost 4 degrees (eight Full Moons) on the sky and includes emission nebula IC 1318 and open star cluster NGC 6910. Left of Gamma Cygni and shaped like two glowing cosmic wings divided by a long dark dust lane, IC 1318’s popular name is understandably the Butterfly Nebula. Above and left of Gamma Cygni, are the young, still tightly grouped stars of NGC 6910. Some distance estimates for Gamma Cygni place it at around 1,800 light-years while estimates for IC 1318 and NGC 6910 range from 2,000 to 5,000 light-years. [via NASA] https://ift.tt/2vgpcsn

Central Lunar Eclipse

Reddened by scattered sunlight, the Moon in the center is passing through the center of Earth’s dark umbral shadow in this July 27 lunar eclipse sequence. Left to right the three images are from the start, maximum, and end to 103 minutes of totality from the longest lunar eclipse of the 21st century. The longest path the Moon can follow through Earth’s shadow does cross the shadow’s center, that’s what makes such central lunar eclipses long ones. But July 27 was also the date of lunar apogee, and at the most distant part of its elliptical orbit the Moon moves slowest. For the previous lunar eclipse, last January 31, the Moon was near its orbital perigee. Passing just south of the Earth shadow central axis, totality lasted only 76 minutes. Coming up on January 21, 2019, a third consecutive total lunar eclipse will also be off center and find the Moon near perigee. Then totality will be a mere 62 minutes long. [via NASA] https://ift.tt/2AClkXW

Eclipse over the Gulf of Poets

The total phase of the July 27 lunar eclipse lasted for an impressive 103 minutes. That makes it the longest total lunar eclipse of the 21st century. The Moon passed through the center of Earth’s shadow while the Moon was near apogee, the most distant point in its elliptical orbit. From start to finish, the entire duration of totality is covered in this composite view. A dreamlike scene, it includes a sequence of digital camera exposures made every three minutes. The exposures track the totally eclipsed lunar disk, accompanied on that night by bright planet Mars, as it climbs above the seaside village of Tellaro, Italy. In the foreground lies the calm mediteranean Gulf of La Spezia, known to some as the Gulf of Poets. In the 3rd century BCE, heliocentric astronomer Aristarchus also tracked the duration of lunar eclipses, though without the benefit of digital clocks and cameras. Using geometry he devised a way to calculate the Moon’s distance from the eclipse duration, in terms of the radius of planet Earth. [via NASA] https://ift.tt/2LTwGLC