Erscheinungsdatum: 11.08.2008, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Interactive Television, Auflage: 2. Auflage von 1980 // 2. Auflage, Autor: Ivancsits, Rudolf Georg, Verlag: GRIN Verlag, Sprache: Deutsch, Rubrik: Medienwissenschaften // Sonstiges, Seiten: 32, Gewicht: 60 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
Georg Friedrich Händel: Messiah (Passionsteil)James MacMillan: Seven Last WordsJohann Sebastian Bach: Kantate BWV 68 ?Also hat Gott die Welt geliebt?Dorota Szczepanska, SopranCarmen Artaza, AltJoshua Owen Mills, TenorFrederic Jost, BassBachchor WiesbadenBachorchester WiesbadenLeitung: Niklas SiknerIm Karfreitagskonzert des Bachchors kommen die Letzten Worte Jesu in der Vertonung des Schotten James MacMillan (*1959) zur Aufführung. ?Seven Last Words from the Cross? wurde von BBC Television in Auftrag gegeben und in der Karwoche 1994 in sieben nächtlichen Folgen gezeigt. Die erste konzertante Aufführung wurde am 30. März 1994 in Glasgow gegeben. Das Werk, besetzt für großes Streichorchester und Chor, verbindet vielfältige Elemente wie Clusterklänge und Polyrhythmik einerseits, choralartige Sätze andererseits zu einem eindrücklichen und berührenden Klanggemälde. Flankiert wird die Komposition in diesem Konzert von einem Ausschnitt aus Händels ?Messiah? sowie der wunderbaren Bachkantate ?Also hat Gott die Welt geliebt?.
This film tells the story of one of the greatest and most controversial conductors of the 20th century. The Hungarian born Georg Solti had huge drive, energy and ambition. A combination of willpower and extraordinary talent took him to the peak of musical power and prestige. It shows how Solti took music making in opera houses and orchestras to new levels, how he harnessed recording, and later television, to reach out to new audiences and how he nurtured remarkable new talent through a winning, if not always endearing, combination of ambition, technique, charm, sheer-bloody mindedness and genius. The film includes remarkably candid interviews which Solti gave just before his death, in which he talked with great honesty about his life, his challenges and achievements. It also includes new interviews with artists and musicians who worked closely with him.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Valerie Pitts, Lady Solti, is the widow of Sir Georg Solti. She was one of the BBC's original team of television presenters during the 1950s. She left the programme in 1960 to marry James Sargent who was stage manager of the Sadler's Wells Opera Company. She also worked at Granada Television. She had met Solti in September 1964 when she was sent to interview him. They married in 1967, and had two daughters, Gabrielle and Claudia. She appeared on children's television, as a presenter of Play School and then at Granada a series for older children, ExtraOrdinary, which involved strange-but-true stories from science and the arts. She gave up her career as a presenter, though she continued to appear occasionally on television (notably on the quiz show, Face The Music) and worked with Solti for various charities.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Radiojazzgruppen (The Radio Jazz Group), Swedish band led by Arne Domnérus (1967 78) and Lennart Åberg (early 1980''s). Several prominent Swedish musicians have been members of the group, e.g. Bosse Broberg, Rolf Ericson, Rune Gustafsson, Bengt Hallberg, Egil Johansen, Jan Johansson and Georg Riedel. During the 1970''s and 80''s the band worked with guest musicians and composers such as Carla Bley, Anthony Braxton, Don Cherry, Gil Evans, Thad Jones and George Russell. Sven Arne Domnérus (December 20, 1924 September 2, 2008) was a Swedish jazz alto saxophonist and clarinetist, popularly nicknamed Dompan. He was best known for his recordings with visiting American players such as James Moody, Art Farmer and Clifford Brown. Domnérus also played with Charlie Parker when he made his tour of Sweden 1950. Domnérus worked with the Swedish Radio Big Band from 1956 to 1978, and wrote for television and films during the period.
This volume settles the debate between analytic and continental philosophy. It turns to art, more specifically popular culture, to demonstrate the validity of continental philosophy. Drawing on the philosophy of Georg Hegel (perhaps the most important of continental philosophers), James Kreines holds that reason in the world metaphysically exists. Reasons of the world are reasons of the Hegelian Absolute. Thus, similar to the fact that gravity is curves in the space-time continuum along which matter moves - reasons are the grooves in the Absolute along which human decision-making occurs. Art allows us to conceptualize, understand, speculate about the grooves (reasons) of the Absolute. Two key points can be drawn from Kreines's position: first, normative values are embedded in reality. Thus, in complete contradistinction to analytic philosophy, there is no bifurcation between the empirical and the normative - to exist is to have normative value. Secondly, the role of social science is to cogitate, explore, identify the reasons of the world that shape social, political norms. Such an approach would decisively move the social sciences away from an emphasis on statistically significant patterns of human behavior (e.g., voting studies) and toward an approach that seeks to analyze the reasons of the world that motivate/shape social and political decisions. Art (particularly popular culture) becomes an important source in identifying the way that people reason about the world and how they perceive political elites reasoning in the world. To adjudicate between continental and analytic philosophy this book on relies on the broadcast iterations of Star Trek, as well as Nazi cinema. With regard to contemporary American politics, in addition to Star Trek, it draws on the television series Game of Thrones, Veep, House of Cards, and The Man in the High Castle. Popular culture is germane to philosophy and contemporary politics because television/movie creators frequently try to attract viewers by conveying authentic philosophical and political motifs. Conversely, viewers seek out authentic movies and television shows. This is in contrast to opinion surveys (for instance), as the formation of the data begins with the surveyor seeking to directly solicit an opinion - however impromptu or shallow.
Reality is made up of the Absolute and Causality. The absolute (most saliently philosophized about by Georg Hegel) is where normative values inhere. Causality can be described as the measurable effects of the normative values of the absolute and the laws of physics (also ostensibly a product of the absolute). Humans are special insofar as they access the higher aspects of the Absolute - altruism, compassion, love, humor, science, engineering, etc. The Absolute also contains what can be considered the less attractive values or impulses: greed, lust for power, hate, self-centeredness, conceit, etc. Predicating society on what I deem the lower (spirits) aspects of the absolute (most prominently, greed) results in personal, social dysfunction and ultimately the end of civilization. Conversely, a society based on justice is stable and vibrant. Justice is a classless society, free of gender and ethnic biases. My argument is based on popular culture - especially the Star Trek franchise. One implication of my thesis is that capitalist values generate psychological neurosis and societal instability - even catastrophe. Additionally, the political values that dominate the current neoliberalist world system (and especially the American government) are the other, the will to power - resulting in war, and global political instability. To adjudicate between continental and analytic philosophy I rely on the broadcast iterations of Star Trek, as well as Nazi cinema. With regard to contemporary American politics, in addition to Star Trek, I draw on the television seri_GoBack_GoBackes Game of Thrones, Veep, House of Cards, and The Man in the High Castle. Popular culture is germane to philosophy and contemporary politics because television/movie creators frequently try to attract viewers by conveying authentic philosophical and political motifs. Conversely, viewers seek out authentic movies and television shows. This is in contrast to opinion surveys (for instance), as the formation of the data begins with the surveyor seeking to directly solicit an opinion - however impromptu or shallow
Studienarbeit aus dem Jahr 2006 im Fachbereich Medien / Kommunikation - Public Relations, Werbung, Marketing, Social Media, Note: keine, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen (Zentrum für Interdisziplinäre Medienwissenschaft), Veranstaltung: Corporate Media, 17 Quellen im Literaturverzeichnis, Sprache: Deutsch, Abstract: zukunftsweisenden Bereich der Auftragsmedien: der internen Unternehmenskommunikation in Form von Business TV. Dieses Feld werde ich am Beispiel von Volkswagen TV vorstellen. Besonderes Gewicht lege ich dabei auf mögliche Probleme des Mediums sowie deren Handhabung bei Volkswagen TV. Es handelt sich bei Volkswagen TV um einen Volkswagen-internen audiovisuellen Kommunikationskanal, der in Wolfsburg von der Firma Television Video Informations Service GmbH & Co. KG (TVIS) produziert wird. Ich halte dieses Analyseobjekt für besonders interessant, da es sich um ein viel versprechendes audiovisuelles Instrument der betrieblichen Kommunikation handelt. Volkswagen TV ist ein ideales Beispiel, da TVIS einer der grössten Business TV Produzenten in Deutschland ist. Für diese Arbeit werde ich eine einzelne Sendung des Volkswagen TV näher betrachten. Ich führe eine eigenständige Analyse von Filmmaterial durch und beziehe mich ausserdem auf meine Recherche vor Ort: Am 27.6.2006 habe ich den Standort von TV in Wolfsburg besucht. Dort hatte ich die Möglichkeit, mir die Produktionsstätten anzusehen und mit einer der Redakteurinnen, Carola Zajonz, und weiteren Mitarbeiten in den Bereichen Redaktion, Studiotechnik, Schnitt und Grafik zu sprechen. Bei dem Besuch wurde mir auch das Filmmaterial zur Verfügung gestellt, das ich hier analysiere.
In one of his earliest cases, Ellery Queen confronts a murder in blue blood America's master of deduction, Ellery Queen, has made his name by combining dazzling feats of pure reason with the old-fashioned legwork that comes with being the son of a New York cop. Before he became the nation's most famous sleuth, he was just an untested talent - a bookworm who thought he might put his genius to work solving crimes. Young Queen made his bones on the Khalkis case. The scion of a famous New York art-dealing family, Georg Khalkis has spent several years housebound with blindness - a misery he is relieved of when a heart attack knocks him dead on the library floor. After the funeral, his will vanishes, and an exhaustive search of home, churchyard, crypt, and mourners reveals nothing. Baffled, the police turn to a headstrong young genius named Ellery Queen. During this case, Queen develops his deductive method - and swings dramatically between failure and success. Review quote: 'A new Ellery Queen book has always been something to look forward to for many years now.' - Agatha Christie 'Ellery Queen is the American detective story.' - Anthony Boucher, author of Nine Times Nine 'A great way to visit Moscow without having to live there.' - San Jose Mercury News Biographical note: Ellery Queen was a pen name created and shared by two cousins, Frederic Dannay (1905-1982) and Manfred B. Lee (1905-1971), as well as the name of their most famous detective. Born in Brooklyn, they spent forty-two years writing, editing, and anthologizing under the name, gaining a reputation as the foremost American authors of the Golden Age 'fair play' mystery. Although eventually famous on television and radio, Queen's first appearance came in 1928, when the cousins won a mystery-writing contest with the book that was later published as The Roman Hat Mystery. Their character was an amateur detective who uses his spare time to assist his police inspector uncle in solving baffling crimes. Besides writing the Queen novels, Dannay and Lee cofounded Ellery Queen's Mystery Magazine, one of the most influential crime publications of all time. Although Dannay outlived his cousin by nine years, he retired Queen upon Lee's death.