Portrait vidéo sur Pascal Tourain, l'Homme Tatoué !!! Comédien, aboyeur, animateur, il est auteur de différents spectacles comme "Bulldozer" et le cultissime "Homme Tatoué" ! http://www.pascaltourain.com Pascal, tatoué par Tin-Tin, vous invite à voir son spectacle tous les mercredis soirs à 20h30 dans un bar rock: la cantada II, 13 rue Moret, 75011 Paris http://www.cantada.net http://www.tin-tin-tattoos.com Une réalisation de Cédric Barbier http://www.cedricbarbier.com http://www.videaste-barbier.com http://bibix.free.fr
Le shamisen est une guitare traditionnelle japonaise souvent utilisée dans les 3 formes de théatre japonais ( ex: le kabuki) ...mais quand on le mélange à du scratching le résultat est...IMPRESSIONNANT !!! Voici Kinoshita Shinichi & Dj Kentaro Live Jam
Since the first photos of the Technics SL-DZ1200 Direct-Drive Digital Turntable hit the web, DJs have been going nuts. This turntable is no doubt THE most highly anticipated piece of performance DJ gear to blow up in 2004. But what folks really want to know is this: Does it perform like a 1200? We're giving all you DJs a front-row seat to a demonstration that shows just how it can be done with the SL-DZ1200. Awesome performances by J. Rocc of the Beat Junkies and Louie Vega offer a peek at why Technics has — and always will be — the industry standard.
SCRATCH: A TURNTABLISM DOCUMENTARY PART 2 OF 5 Scratching, like each of these elements, draws from all the others. And, as this vibrant film makes abundantly clear, by definition, scratching does not stand still. As much-respected Steve Dee puts it, "Hip-hop is asking you a question, and that question is, what are you going to do?" And you need to come up with an answer, day after day. Discussing the ways that battling shapes his much-adored art and profession, Steve Dee confesses, "I'm competitive. If it's drawing a straight line, I wanna draw the straightest line." Believe it: this guy draws seriously insane straight lines. This concept of competition, wanting to be "the best," does not keep turntablists apart ("It ain't like real beef"). Rather, they make a point of working together, sharing ideas and encouraging one another. They go on "digging" jaunts (DJ Shadow leads the handheld camera through a basement so stuffed with records that he can barely walk through -- he calls it "my little nirvana," then warns the crew: "Careful, I once found a mummified bat under one of the records"), perform together: several of Scratch's most exciting scenes involve artists playing with one another -- Mix Master Mike (perhaps most famous for his work with the Beastie Boys, and also a member of Invisibl Skratch Piklz) and the popular Filipino DJ Qbert (also of Invisibl Skratch Piklz); or Shadow and Cut Chemist working with Steinski (a.k.a. David Stein), or Jurassic 5 on stage with Cut Chemist and Numark (who says of working with these pioneering MCs, "It's fun, but it's always a challenge"). Such collaborative brilliance is integral to the movement over time, as Scratch lays out. by Cynthia Fuchs
Bienvenue dans l'antre de la folie avec ce deuxième track du maxi "Le Couteau entre les dents" intitulé Sexe & Hostie. Prison mentale et comportement libidineux, problématique sociale moderne, tabou, d'une société chrétienne en perdition... "Y a comme une drôle d'odeur par ici..."
SCRATCH: A TURNTABLISM DOCUMENTARY PART 1 OF 5 Scratch starts with an origin story. Grand Wizard Theodore (the "Thomas Edison of the movement") recalls the day, way back in 1975, when his grandmother told him to turn down the music he was making in front of his Bronx River Houses apartment. In order to hear her, he put his hand on the turntable, holding the record in place. As he moved his hand, slightly, a new sound rose up. And so, he smiles, scratching was born. The story of scratching involves many such moments -- accidents, discoveries, instants of creative inspiration. Then again, it's not just one story. Part collective history, part social documentary, part personal reflection, and part political rumination, Doug Pray's film tells multiple stories, intersecting, reverberating, leading in and out of one another. Less weary and ironic in tone than Pray's Hype! (which looked at grunge and its commodification fallout), Scratch treats its subject and subjects with due respect, as well as good humor and appreciation. In part, this celebratory mood is a function of the movement's politics and acute self-understanding. Despite the increasing appearance of "decorative" DJs in occasional pop acts (who might remain nameless but they know who they are), for the most part, DJs have held onto their culture, and continue to expand and complicate their art. Thus far, in other words, there's no mall muzak or Ralph Lauren flannel shirts associated with turntabling. by Cynthia Fuchs