Music television

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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Thu Oct 09, 2014 12:44 pm

BBC Proms Masterworks: Happy Birthday Harry & Max
A special gig for the 80th birthday of Peter Maxwell-Davies, featuring the Scottish Chamber Orchestra, conducted by Ben Gernon. They did his "Ebb of Winter" and "Strathclyde Concerto #4" before a break to show footage of Harrison Birtwistle's "Senance Severance" and "Night's Black Bird" (as HB is also 80 this year), and then finishing with PMD's "An Orkney Wedding, with Sunrise". Quite a pleasant show.

Ten Pieces
Another effort to encourage kids on classical music. Partly cribbed from the two "Play On!" shows, and anchored by Barney Harwood, others roped in to big up tunes included Katy B and Laura Mvula.

Oasis: 10 Years of Noise and Confusion - Concert
From Barrowlands, Glasgow, in 2001, this was an entertaining show enlivened by the appearance of Johnny Marr to help out on Champagne Supernova and the encore of I Am The Walrus. The inclusions of Fade Away and Slide Away were interesting compared to the more obvious remainder.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sat Oct 18, 2014 11:09 am

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #1 in D Major
Yes, another concert series. This was the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra, from their home in Amsterdam, conducted by Dan Harding in 2011.

Benjamin Britten- Three Suites for Cello
Jamie Walton performed in an empty Blythburgh Church, Suffolk, with some chit-chat about each piece (op. 72, 80 & 87, concluding with 'Tema Sacher'), mentioning the influence of Rostropovich, and Britten's final, abrupt, unpublished work.

Live with: Glenn Tilbrook
Vintage TV have a few different series for live music, and this new half-hour showcase at least has the merit of focus. Tilbrook, aided by Chris McNally and Simon Hanson, and to his credit, did 6 numbers and nothing famous by Squeeze at all. He did intro each song, which was captioned, so I can't complain.

Ten Pieces - Extra
Though I'll be damned if I could tell how. 2/3 of the length of the previous show, but with much the same narrators and narrative. Still great music, though.

Labrinth's #Hangout
The latest edition of this 4Music series has the returning star talking about people he's worked with (Plan B, Mike Posner, Emeli Sande), how he was uncredited co-writer of Tinie Tempah's "Pass Out", of being an old friend of Professor Green. I suspect Labrinth is more the kind of guy who has the talent but won't get the recognition of others with less.
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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Tue Oct 21, 2014 11:47 am

Money For Nothing
Presented by Saul Austerlitz, this American effort looked at the history of the music video, from early musicals and Fantasia, through 50s films, and then the Beatles and the Monkees, 70s efforts like Queen and Bowie, and then MTV and etc. The American slant became obvious when a-ha were dismissed as one-hit wonders. Generally, it was a thought-provoking effort, even if by necessity simply a rendering of history.

Live Vibrations: The Saturdays
A short gig pushing their current Greatest Hits effort, with the band chatting between performances of 5 of their best (happily including my favourite, Up).

Friday Night at the Proms: Rachmaninov & Tchaikowsky
The Qatar Philharmonic Orchestra make their debut, conducted by Han-Na Chang. They did Rachmaninov's 2nd Piano Concerto in C Minor, and Tchaikowsky's 5th Symphony in E Minor. This was the last edition in the series (from Sep 7 this year), prior to the Last Night of the Proms.
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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sat Oct 25, 2014 11:28 am

OMD: Architecture and Morality
From the Hammersmith Apollo, on May 19, 2007, Andy & co run through a plethora of hits, encoring with Walking on the Milky Way, Electricity and The Romance of the Telescope. Since their reformation, like many bands, they seem to be enjoying their 2nd chance to be the band they loved and worked hard for.

Heyday TV: The World's Greatest Albums - Eagles: Desperado
Another cheapo effort held together by biographers and journalists, although the choice of LP seemed a bit of a stretch even as they were talking about it. Maybe there's a reason for that.

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #2 in C Minor
The 2nd in the above series, this one lasted an hour and a half, and was affably melodic, but not much more.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Wed Oct 29, 2014 1:04 pm

Live with: Nik Kershaw
Unlike Tilbrook, Nik mixed three of his biggest hits with a couple of others he wrote for his daughter and others. I still don't buy the premise that The Riddle was a serendipitous error, but hey, good show.

Bastille: Live at V Festival
These sorts of gigs are only really indicative of how few songs a new successful act. Their 2nd album will prove their long-term chances.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Wed Nov 05, 2014 1:48 pm

Being Earth, Wind & Fire
Part of Black History Month (!), this saw fans like Nas, Montell Jordan, Will.i.am (who else?) and Questlove pay homage, whilst Philip Bailey, Ralph Johnson and Verdine White accepted the praise. Maurice White only appeared in flashbacks, which tells its own story. EW&F's music is better than shows like this.

Sugababes: Live at Camden Crawl
From 2010, when they were on to their 4th line-up, and still hanging on by their fingertips. Given they managed so many good songs during their time, it's a shame that the line-up changes killed them in the end.

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #3 in D Minor
Another in the 2011 series from the Concertgebouw, conducted by Mariss Janssons.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sat Nov 08, 2014 12:30 pm

Heyday TV: Punk Icons - The Jam
Graham McTavish presented this rundown of the 6-year career of the Woking Wonder's first chart foray, how they built slowly in their first few albums, until 'The Eton Rifles' catapulted them right into the heart of the charts. Also notable were the inclusion of two journos I have a lot of time for, spiky-haired John Robb, and Garry "This Is Uncool" Mulholland. Some nice archive clips and comments on less familiar areas too.

BBC Music - The John Peel Lecture : Iggy Pop
After a comically arse-kissing intro from the likes of Chrissie Hynde, Don Letts and Noel Fielding, Iggy delivered a 40 minute treatise on "free music in a capitalist society". He seemed somewhat relaxed, but then he dispensed enough advice to cover almost any generality. He took a few questions at the end (the audience included the likes of Bernard Sumner, Jarvis Cocker & so on - it was that kind of gig).

Goth at the BBC
An hour-long clips-fest of 16 acts, from the obvious (the Cure, Siouxsie and the Banshees), through the more middling (Depeche Mode, Shakespear's Sister) to the more obscure (Specimen, Sex Gang Children). Alas, there was no accompanying documentary on the movement, so it seemed as much a look as a sound (which seems unkind).


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Wed Nov 12, 2014 1:19 pm

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #4 in G Major
The usual place and band, but this time conducted by Ivan Fischer, for whatever reason. Still good.

Ariana Grande & Friends - Top 10
A rundown, enlivened by a few comments from Ms Grande about Jessie J, Nicki Minaj, Ryan Tedder, Iggy Azalea and Bruno Mars (she likes them all). The 'Break Free' vid was great fun to make, unsurprisingly.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sat Nov 15, 2014 12:14 pm

Astaire & Rogers sing George & Ira Gershwin
A short clip show culled from their films, nevertheless fitting in They All Laughed, Let's Call The Whole Thing Off and They Can't Take That Away From Me, amongst others.

The South Bank Show Originals: Stephane Grappelli & Yehudi Menuhin
The 1980 show pitted two worlds of violin magic together. Grappelli learned from a looser improvised school, whereas Menuhin was very much by-the-book. But he was respectful and admiring of Grappelli's gift.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Mon Nov 17, 2014 1:03 pm

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #5 in C Sharp Minor
Still at the Concertgebouw, but this time under the conducting of Daniele Gatti instead. Solid stuff.

Music In The Air
The story of classical music on telly, not just referencing the efforts of Leonard Bernstein, but also Christopher Nupen, Pierre Boulez and many others. David Attenborough was able to point out that programmers took more chances 50 years ago than they do now (extra concerts from the Proms isn't really good enough). No mention of Andre Rieu, but then again, that's probably not surprising.

Heyday TV: Bruce Springsteen - Videobiography
Less of the usual suspects, and some nice vintage footage of Bruce talking about his own works. This show considered his albums through to his Pete Seeger tribute one. A common fault in these sorts of shows is to give the same respect to later works as earlier ones, but this did it fine. It was interesting that his Philadelphia theme put him back on track after the mixed bag of the Lucky Town/Human Touch projects.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Thu Nov 20, 2014 10:41 am

Neil Diamond - For One Night Only
An excuse to plug his new album this was mainly a gig with old material and new, but also a film with Neil in New York and Welsh comic Rob Brydon as obligatory guest fan host. He did join Neil in the gig to sing "Song Sung Blue", but Neil did his stuff well enough the rest of the time.

Heyday TV: World's Greatest Albums: Slade Alive!
I get more fascinated by the team making these shows than some of the actual subject matters. A 7-track live album containing 4 covers might be a good sample of Slade's live act, but a rather desperate example for lauding as a great album. Still, Krusher presented and most of the usual faces (Chris Charlesworth, Les Davidson, Tony Dolan etc) were on hand to salute. This seems to have been from 2005, which suggests most of this output is as well.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Tue Nov 25, 2014 1:52 pm

Mostly Autumn - V Show
Likeable enough hour+ concert from 2004, but without captions it just became one track after another, only a couple of which were introduced at all.

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #6 in A Minor
The usual Concertgebouw series from 2011, this time conducted by Lorin Maazel. Quite a long one, but pleasant enough.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Fri Nov 28, 2014 1:08 pm

Live With... Hazel O'Connor
With accompaniment, she ran through some emotional songs she seemed particularly happy with, but did at least finish on "Will You?"


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Tue Dec 02, 2014 1:41 pm

Olly Murs' #Hangout
To plug his new album, the former X-Factor runner-up chats about his videos, working with Rizzle Kicks and Cheryl Cole, thoughts on One Direction, admiration for Ryan Tedder etc He seems set fair for a few more years at least.

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #7 in E Minor
The series at the Concertgebouw continues under the conducting this time of Pierre Boulez. Very pleasant, too.

Festive Advent Concert
From 2010 in fact, at the Frauenkirche, Dresden with the Staatskapelle, under the conducting of Bertrand de Billy. Mercifully shorter than some, but just as pleasant.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Fri Dec 12, 2014 12:55 pm

Heyday TV: Music In Review - Oasis
In fact, pretty much the story of 'Definitely Maybe', as they progressed through 4 singles, wowed the crowds at Glastonbury, and provided infinite media copy because of their attitudes, and brotherly tension. Mary Anne Hobbs presented, many familiar faces from these shows sang their praises.

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #8 in E Flat Major
Getting towards the end of this series, with Mariss Janssons conducting the usual Concertgebouw crowd, with many choirs and soloists included. Matches the standard of the other concerts.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Fri Dec 19, 2014 2:28 pm

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #9 in D Major
The penultimate gig in this series sees Bernard Haitink conducting the Concertgebouw gang in the usual place. Impressive stuff.

Music Nation
A fascinating 2nd series on UK music sub-cultures, from Grime and Northern Bassline, through the Glasgow outsiders to Bhangra and British Asian sounds generally. Much talk was of a brief creative flowering, brought short by corporate interest. I found the Scottish section to be most interesting (I never knew Strawberry Switchblade were Scottish).


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Tue Dec 23, 2014 2:40 pm

Chris de Burgh and Band: Footsteps - Live in Concert
From 2010, An entertaining hour or so blending many classic numbers with a few more recent ones. He remains uncool, but the live crowd loved him, which has always been the more important thing.

Fern Britton meets: Richard Coles
The musical genius in The Communards, who had a brief burst of success before falling foul of social scares about AIDS. Coles later found himself called to God, and is now a popular "celebrity" Reverend, and also a savvy media presenter. Also just had his autobiography out, which is probably a pretty good read.


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Re: Music television

Post  Adric on Tue Dec 23, 2014 4:46 pm

Aaaaah .... how can one not adore Chris DeBurgh? Very Happy No, I'm not hyped up because he did 'The Lady In Red' as 99% of the US population would only know. I'm just thrilled that in 1983, he actually made the Top 40 in the states with 'Don't Pay The Ferryman'. To this day, I'm amazed that song made it here and am so glad it did. It was so unique and different. I was all of 10 then, but hey, I grew up when music was at its' best, imho. Fell in love with Thompson Twins, Naked Eyes, Madness ... and never knew until years later that my fav artists all crossed over from the UK Very Happy
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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Wed Dec 24, 2014 1:21 am

Well, if that's not a heart-warming Christmas story, I don't know what is Laughing

Yeah, I prefer his more narrative songs like Don't Pay The Ferryman or seasonal rave A Spaceman Came Travelling or I think it's called Spanish Train, but his more ordinary material tends to be alright too.

Never mind the story about me confusing him with the (also awesome) Chris Rea, though Embarassed
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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Mon Jan 05, 2015 1:07 pm

Gustav Mahler - Symphony #10
The series finally ends with the Concertgebouw gang conducted by Eliahu Jubal. Lucky, I see some Shostakovich likely to fill this gap.

Ben Haenow - X Factor champion!
A quickie show where Ben talked about his journey, his single, the judges, plans for tours, how he rates Ryan Tedder's songwriting, his rival Fleur East, and One Direction. I suspect his long-term future is no rosier than Steve Brookstein or Shayne Ward or James Arthur, really.

Nobel Peace Prize Concert 2014
As with last year, this Oslo shindig was edited from the full concert. Malala was the name to conjure with here, so we saw Laura Mvula, Gabrielle (the Norwegian one), Amjad Ali Khan and Steven Tyler (eh?). Queen Latifah hosted, and her song was much the best of the bunch.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Fri Jan 09, 2015 1:37 pm

Rock Milestones: Yes - Close to the Edge
Disappointingly no Rick Wakeman, but at least Steve Howe contributes, as does album artist Roger Dean. The narrative was that this was the culmination of a productive direction, after which the wheels fell off. Another intriguing doc, though.

Inside ELP
More prog legends, here considered on an album-by-album basis, with Woody Woodmansey making a somewhat random, but welcome, inclusion along with the likes of Malcolm Dome and Hugh Fielder from the regulars. Maybe they were just a bit too clever for their own good.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sun Jan 11, 2015 10:20 am

New Year's Concert at the Vienna Philharmonic 2015
With Zubin Mehta conducting, a plethora of tunes from various Strauss members, closing with the Blue Danube and the Radetsky March. Not bad, really.

Top of the Pops: The Story of 1980
Another year, another reflection. The tone was of change, a new decade, and new stylistic touches to the 16-year-old show, with a new producer (Michael Hurll). The show spent 2 months off due to a strike about orchestral playing rights. Highlights were the story of the Piranhas and their anti-war version of "Tom Hark", how Kelly Marie became a hit via word of mouth, and the backstage schisms between different musical worlds, eg Johnny Logan and OMD's Andy McCluskey. The inclusion of McCluskey, Adam Ant and Phil Oakey signified the forthcoming highlights of 1981.

Dmitry Shostakovich - A Man of Many Faces
The great man himself (in clips), with a narration from John Hurt, and Valery Gergiev also contributing. This show was the curtain-raiser to a run of concerts featuring Shostakovich's many symphonies. Oh yes.

Top of the Pops 1980: Big Hits
A one-hour accompaniment featuring a mix of the familiar as already discussed in the main prog (Dexys Midnight Runners, The Piranhas, OMD) but also some of the other big names otherwise overlooked (Fern Kinney, Bad Manners, Hot Chocolate). In spite of this, still no space for The Specials or Kenny Rogers, who did at least have #1 hits that year.
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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Thu Jan 15, 2015 11:19 am

Carpenters
A gig from the early 1970s, sometime between their 2nd and 3rd albums, I think. Not much more than half an hour, but packed with material, including a Bacharach & David medley. Always an under-rated act.

Dimitry Shostakovich - Symphony #1 in F Minor, op.10
Valery Gergiev conducts the Mariinsky Orchestra at the Salle Pleyel, in Paris, on Jan 7, 2013. And very well done it was too.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Sat Jan 17, 2015 12:33 pm

Dmitri Shostakovich - Symphony #2 in B Major op.14
"To October", but the next in the series of gigs with Gergiev conducting the Mariinsky crowd at Salle Pleyel, etc, on Jan 7, 2013 in this case. The piece was composed in 1927, apparently.

Tina: Live!
From the GelreDome, Arnhem, in 2009 (?), with a crowd of 35,000. She worked from Steamy Windows to Nutbush City Limits, and most if not all points inbetween. Entertaining effort, though, even if I'm always reminded more than others of how quiet her career has gone.

Placido Domingo at the BBC
Not just a performance clip-show, the great tenor was shown in interviews on shows like Parkinson and the Proms, with discussion of his change to baritone. Hands down, the weirdest bit involved him meeting and sparring football with Kevin Keegan, arguably his polar opposite.


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Re: Music television

Post  misery guts on Wed Jan 21, 2015 1:26 pm

Dimiti Shostakovich - Symphony #3 in E Flat Major op.20
Yup, the next in this series, known as "the First of May". Shorter than some of the others, thankfully, recorded on Jan 8, 2013.

Snow Patrol - Phenomenon
A well-put together effort explaining their rise through their first 4 albums, and their early days on the Scottish rock scene under the name Polar Bear. The big hits with Run and Chasing Cars brought them to wider and wider audiences, though I doubt people really put them in the same bracket as a band like Coldplay.

Foreigner - Live on Air
A bundle of recordings of concert footage. The strength was in showcasing their other material, though they made sure to close with the two big hits Waiting For A Girl Like You and I Want To Know What Love Is. Perhaps the pre-dominance of those two tracks skews the image of the band, but sometimes that's the way it goes.

Nigel Kennedy at the Proms
Unsurprisingly, and with help from The Palestinian Strings and The Orchestra Of Life, clad in his beloved Aston Villa colours, Nigel gave the crowd another hearing of Vivaldi's "The Four Seasons" from 2013, with a few musical tweaks here & there to amuse the crowd and probably annoy the purists. A good time was had, nevertheless.
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