Music television 2

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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Fri Apr 15, 2016 7:58 am

Monteverdi in Mantua: The Genius of the Vespers
A lengthy plod about the composer who was lumbered with a long stint in the service of the Duke of Mantua, who exploited his work contract to the point of despair. But Monteverdi came through to create his masterpiece, and when the Duke finally died in 1612, Monteverdi was able to spend 30 years working happily in Venice.

Master and Maverick: Sir Peter Maxwell-Davies at the BBC
A compilation out together after his recent death, with snapshots of his career from telly appearances, and concert performances, and talking about his creative works, his Knighthood and career zenith as Master of the Queen's Music.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon Apr 18, 2016 7:49 am

Katharine Jenkins - Believe : Live From The O2
Lengthy concert enlivened by some help from Escala and Amaury Vasilli. She does mix in the odd pop tune with the classical stuff.

The Glenn Miller Story
James Stewart and June Allyson give a good account of the bandleader who struggles to create his new sound, but cleans up once he does so, up until his fateful war-time plane trip.

Beyond The Sea
Kevin Spacey's entertaining Bobby Darin biopic, enlivened by a fun cast, and a rare out-of-the-ordinary turn from Spacey as Darin, clearly putting his joy across well on screen.

Live At The Water Rats: Danni Nicholls
Solid enough performance of 7 songs for an appreciative live crowd.

Live With... The Carnabys
A band from Twickenham get to put across half a dozen songs of varying interest.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Sat Apr 23, 2016 12:14 pm

Mavis!
A lengthy tribute to the career of Mavis Staples, surviving singer from the Staples Singers (with her sister Yvonne anyway), and how the family made its name and fought the good fight, ably led by Roebuck aka Pops. Many fans such as Bob Dylan, Chuck D and Bonnie Raitt happily sang their praises, whilst collaborations past and present with Jeff Tweedy and Prince were considered, too. She was saluted as a Chicago icon, amongst obviously all the other civil rights struggles and so on. A fun programme, with a moving final reel where Mavis gets to hear Pops' final album, restored from unwelcome musical baggage.

Deftones: On Record
Chino Moreno chatted to presenter Jon Mahon to plug their new album Gore and chit-chat about their previous works, a new gig high at Wembley Arena, keeping setlists fresh to the last minute, an upcoming appearance at Download, having the freedom to develop across genre boundaries. Several videos were put it along the way to split up the excitement. Seem like a good bunch.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Fri Apr 29, 2016 7:01 am

Jim Carter: Lonnie Donegan and Me
Reliable Brit actor gets to present a show lauding the King of Skiffle, 1950s legend Lonnie Donegan, whom Jim saw as a young fan and maintained a life-long support for. He managed to get interviews with Ringo Starr & Paul McCartney, Van Morrison, Roger Daltrey and Jack White, as well as the secretary of his fan club, and his 1st & 3rd wives, and one of his sons. Lonnie only died in 2002, but the brief window of Skiffle meant he had a long time as an entertainer trying to balance his proper hits like Putting On The Style or Rock Island Line, with his novelty successes with My Old Man's A Dustman.

Yehudi Menuhin - Who's Yehudi?
Born in 1916, the violin child prodigy grew up into a formidable performer who helped with morale during WW2, married twice and had several children, worked with Ravi Shankar and Stephane Grappelli, founded his own musical School (which gave us Tasmin Little and Nigel Kennedy, to name but two), and died in 1999. For a man who made his debut at the Carnegie Hall in November 1927, he spent the following 7 decades still learning his craft and listening to others.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Tue May 03, 2016 7:31 am

Snowbombing 2016
An hour report from an alpine festival somewhere, with Groove Armada, Wilkinson, The Prodigy and Fatboy Slim amongst those performing. Performance footage was limited to a couple of tracks from Skepta and three from the Prodigy.

Shinedown: On Record
Another in this series, an American rock band who released their first album back in 2003, and recently released their latest, "Threat to Survival". They boasted 21 consecutive top 5 hits in some American chart. They knew Black Stone Cherry and Halestorm of old. They had some tricky personal obstacles to overcome, but are happy to embrace radio, and try varying things on their albums. They even wrote a song for a Stallone movie. Maybe we'll be hearing more from them here.

Live With... Graham Parker
Short half-hour performance from the veteran British rocker, ably accompanied by none other than Brinsley Schwartz himself, as impressive a name as Graham himself. Good stuff.

John Lawton Band - Shakin' The Tale : At the Magician's Birthday Party
Recorded at the Mean Fiddler, a band I'm unfamiliar with, but who have plenty of solid material all the same.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Thu May 05, 2016 6:58 am

Tinie Tempah @ NCS Yes Live
A short gig from some young person charity, with a fair mix of material, and finishing with one of his duettists actually present for once, and unsurprisingly it's Jess Glynne.

Relentless Ultra presents Soundchain on MTV: Foals
Nick Grimshaw presents for once, as Jack & Yanis discuss their 4 albums, the bands that first opened their ears to music, early band efforts of their own (Black Tulip and Car Bomb Dating), how tour life affects them, and the evolution of their sound. They seem to be set steady for as long as they care to.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Tue May 10, 2016 6:54 am

Prince: Sign O' The Times
1987 concert film filmed in Rotterdam, with a few added link bits to give Prince time for his many costume changes. Sheena Easton turned up for "U Got The Look", Sheila E got a namecheck for her drumming, whilst Cat did dance stuff that maybe seemed more impressive at the time. Good songs, mind.

Grateful Dead
Despite a lack of location or date, or song titles, this was still an affable hour of concert stuff, and they covered Little Red Rooster amongst their own stuff. They always seem to belie a gruffer image.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Thu May 19, 2016 7:28 am

The Everly Brothers - Harmonies From Heaven
Only a couple of years since the last Ev Bros doc, but here we go. This one scored well in the number of famous faces willing to pay homage, whether Graham Nash and Keith Richards, or Art Garfunkel and Dave Edmunds, and even young guns like Jake Bugg and Will Oldham. Don Everly was still happy to talk about old times. I was amused that the brothers were even divided politically (Phil a Republican, Don a Democrat). Their story was one of steady success until entering the Marines in 1962, during which time the musical landscape shifted forever.

Snowbombing 2016
Another edition of this, with actor and occasional DJ Idris Elba presenting, amidst chat from Wilkinson, the staggeringly unfunny Cuban Brothers, Wilkinson, Craig David and Netsky (these last 2 both provided the featured music).

The Sound of Fury
A thoroughly entertaining account of the heyday of Billy Fury, who was one of Larry Parnes' stable of singers (Vince Eager did most of the talking about being part of that clan), with Billy's mother and brother giving their side, and the inevitable band of famous fans including Boz Boorer, Len Goodman, David Puttnam and Imelda May. He was keen on marijuana for his weak chest, but couldn't crack America (hardly surprising when they already had Elvis). Like most of Parnes' boys, he barely made any royalties, and died in early 1983. At least he has a statue in his hometown of Liverpool.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Sat May 21, 2016 11:19 am

Bob Marley - Up Close and Personal
The usual stuff about his uniting the Wailers and his backing singers, meeting and signing with Chris Blackwell at Island Records, finding life more amenable (and less violent) in London, how he suffered what turned out to be his fatal foot injury in Germany, and how his prolific number of albums resulted in more dross than gold. Ah, but what gold!

An Audience With Barry Manilow
From 2011, and partly plugging his then latest album, this was a showcase of classic material and rather simplistic Q&A. He seems another one who claims to write songs, when I gather he's more of a one for cover versions (including "I Write The Songs" ironically). Nice show, mind.

NCS Yes Live! 2016
From the Roundhouse, Camden, London, a showcase for young people in connection with some Social Action prize. Jess Glynne, Tinie Tempah and Izzy Bisu were on hand to do some songs.

Live With... Hunter & The Bear
Never heard of them before, but their songs were OK.

HARDtalk: Brian Eno
A self-styled "non-musician" talked of his ideas of painting in sound, his experiments in sound, from ambient to generative. Described David Bowie as a "scenius", that is a genius who could create a whole scene. Thinks the new creativity is coming from the world of gaming. Has an enormous archive of material, most of which doesn't deserve to see the light of day when he dies (he says). Always thoughtful and provocative.

When Pop Went Epic - The Crazy World of the Concept Album
Rick Wakeman presented an amiable hour covering the usual bases (Yes, Pink Floyd, The Who) and some of the more unusual ones (Public Enemy, the Flaming Lips, Laura Marling). Clearly despite the somewhat dubious critical reputation, the concept album will never die.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon May 23, 2016 7:11 am

Justin Timberlake - Suited Up
This 2013 effort detailed the rise of Memphis' own JT, from his early steps in showbiz winning a talent contest, and his stint on the Mickey Mouse Club, to joining and then outgrowing N Sync. I always preferred the Backstreet Boys anyway. His solo successes are fawned over, from his first 3 solo albums to his movies. Not to mention his high-profile other halves, who seem to exist to provoke a break-up song after they've split. Perhaps in some respects he is the male Beyoncé.

JS Bach - Goldberg Variations
Alexandre Tharaud wos an audience with his piano work on this classical piece, a joint production of Warners and ARTE France.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon May 30, 2016 8:06 am

Live With... Jon Allen
Nope, me neither, but the songs were alright.

Simon Rattle conducts The Seasons
With the London Symphony Orchestra at the Barbican Centre. Rattle introduced each segment of this Joseph Haydn gem in effort to point out the fun to come.

Video Killed The Radio Star: Tina Turner
Circuitous series which looks at individual careers by interviewing directors. David Mallet and Andy Morahan had plenty to say, though the whole "taxi dancers" motif of Private Dancer seems so silly given the more obvious modern comparisons. Her gift of fearlessness over cover versions was reflected, too, and her command of the concert form.

Relentless Ultra presents SoundChain: Florence and the Machine
The duo (!) were formed in 2007, and talent spotted in a toilet. Such is the modern way. Florence felt herself part of a scene with such forgotten stars as Jamie T, Jack Penate and The Horrors. She talked of her influences, and the different results on her first 3 albums.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Wed Jun 01, 2016 8:09 am

EMI - The Inside Story
Fun look over the fortunes of the record company founded in 1931, but chiefly its music business work in the last 50-odd years. This meant talk about the Beatles, Abbey Road Studios, Pink Floyd, the Sex Pistols, Duran Duran, Pet Shop Boys and Blur. The company's evolution and its highs and lows influenced choices of acts to sign, or companies to work with. The Internet is now the big problem, but they'll probably be around for a while yet.

Bertrand de Billy conducts Orchestre de Paris
They did two pieces, a short-ish one from Saint-Saens, and a longer one from Schubert. Pleasant listening.

Live With... Turin Brakes
To some dismay, they didn't do Pain Killer, or indeed anything I recognised. Otherwise fine.

Video Killed The Radio Star: Billy Idol
Dave Mallet spoke fondly of working on White Wedding, Eyes Without A Face, To Be A Lover and Catch My Fall, whilst the ubiquitous Robert Elms tried to give the guy some belated credit for his success and innovations in videos in the 1980s, and living the rock star dream so well.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon Jun 13, 2016 8:46 am

Perspectives: The Great American Love Song, with Nicky Campbell
Somewhat bland Scottish DJ waffles around New York to select 6 songs which he feels best sum up the era of the Great American Song Book, and tell a few related anecdotes. Those 6 are:
1. Manhattan
2. The Man I Love
3. Ain't Misbehavin'
4. The Way You Look Tonight
5. Night and Day
6. The Night We Called It a Day

He spoke to Annie Lennox and Michael Feinstein, interviewed a surviving friend of Cole Porter, and some rap artist.

Live With... Mike Marlin
Supposedly famous for a vocal styling compared to David Bowie. Not his songs, you notice. To be fair, it was alright.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Fri Jun 17, 2016 7:15 am

All You Need Is Love - God's Children
A mammoth 17-part series from the 1970's (including an opener which basically previewed subsequent episodes). This 2nd episode looked at the early days of 20th century music, which inevitably concerned black music as a reflection on slavery and oppression, how whites turned it and made it safer for their own audience from the 1950s, and how this then inspires later African generations, though this irks some black people who feel cheated about it. To add insult to injury, the episode ended with performance footage of Ginger bloody Baker.

All You Need Is Love - I Can Hypnotise 'Dis Nation
Chiefly the story of Scott Joplin, from the interesting Rudi Blesh and Terry Waldo, and especially 92 year old Eubie Blake. The early part looked at the rise of "burnt cork entertainment", which was pretty hard viewing, before Joplin hit big with the Maple Leaf Rag in 1899. It was a big success, and spun off the Ragtime movement, though this term seemed offensive to some black people. When the craze faded, Joplin ended up committed to an institution, a pale shadow of his former ability. He was buried in a pauper's grave. A hard true story when few tunes live up to their name as well as The Entertainer.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon Jun 27, 2016 8:04 am

Tom Odell - MTV Crashes Coventry
One of a series of gigs at the Ricoh Arena. In a short set, Odell managed to plug the material from his new album, which in the case of closer Magnetised sounds good stuff.

Karen Carpenter - Goodbye to Love
A lengthy analysis, with vignettes of actors playing the main players, to help illustrate Karen's gloomy situation. Her brother Richard was a notable absentee, but then since he got quite a kicking, that's hardly surprising. Their mother Agnes undoubtedly got the brunt of it, though, for her controlling interest and her unsympathetic ignorance of Karen's problems, matched with her devotional worship of Richard. Though she tried psychotherapy, she really needed to be kept away from her mother and brother. Her ill-fated marriage didn't help as much as it should have, either. It would have been an interesting experiment to hear her solo disco album at the time, and ultimately a good thing for the duo. But it wasn't to be.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Wed Jun 29, 2016 8:13 am

Fleur East -- MTV Crashes Coventry
Again, from the Ricoh Arena. The former X Factor contestant made the best of material from her 1st album, to mixed crowd reaction. Time will tell how she fares.

James @ Glastonbury 2016
A short set from early on Friday, they having also released a new album lately. Good songs, as usual, well performed.

Top of the Pops - The Story of 1982
A mildly confused hour, which glossed over some of the big stories of the year, and gave undue prominence to movements that history has, rightly, ignored. That the music show was now presented as a wacky fun zone was at odds with much of the music, and the outside world. But Jeffrey Daniel did relate the saga of the Backslide (as later borrowed by Michael Jackson for the Moonwalk).

Top of the Pops 1982 - Big Hits
A compilation of acts from the year that were ignored in the above prog. So Bow Wow Wow, Fun Boy Three, The Associates, Joan Jett & pals, Kid Creole & pals and Musical Youth all featured.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Fri Jul 01, 2016 7:40 am

Live With... Joanne Shaw Taylor
Don't know her, but she clearly has a new album called "The Dirty Truth", and unsurprisingly, she and her band could deliver a steady half-hour set.

Carpenters - Their Greatest Hits
A busy compilation of 15 of their songs, from the obvious to the obscure. At least tracks like Calling Occupants of Interplanetary Craft showed they could think outside the box sometimes.

The South Bank Show: Sly and Robbie
Melvyn Bragg went to Kingston, Jamaica, to chat to Robbie Shakespeare and Lowell "Sly" Dunbar, relating their early days with Dave and Ansell Collins, the development of their own hit sounds, their work with the Rolling Stones and Black Uhuru, and the growth of the Bam Bam sound, as heard in the work of Chaka Demus and Pliers (also interviewed briefly).
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Sun Jul 03, 2016 7:52 am

Foals @ Glastonbury 2016
An hour from Friday on the Pyramid Stage, with material from their whole career, and especially their most recent album.

Gregory Porter @ Glastonbury 2016
A short run from Sunday afternoon, plugging his recent album, and also notable for the song Real Good Hands, during which someone proposed to his fiancée and was accepted.

ZZ Top @ Glastonbury 2016
Also on Friday, on the Pyramid Stage, the veteran American rockers delivered a good short set of hits, and a cover of Foxy Lady too.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Tue Jul 05, 2016 8:03 am

Rick Wakeman - The Ultimate Anthology
Decent compilation of material from across his career, only one of which had any vocal element.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Thu Jul 07, 2016 7:29 am

The Frank Kilbride Show - Foster & Allen
Veteran Irish duo talk about their history, and there's several of their hit songs. They talk about the Top of the Pops appearance that made them famous in England, and how their record company were later able to support other Irish acts like Daniel O'Donnell. A welcome chance to learn more about them.

Squeeze @ Glastonbury 2016
Also from Saturday on the Pyramid Stage, a short burst of classic material. It's notable that Glenn does most of the singing, leaving Chris to shine most on Cool For Cats.

The Last Shadow Puppets @ Glastonbury 2016
Another Saturday short slot, Alex and Miles seemed well at home, and were among the many acts to pay tribute to David Bowie with a cover of Moonage Daydream.


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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Sat Jul 09, 2016 11:34 am

James Bay - Live @ V Festival 2015
A short set from Chelmsford, with the fresh & rising singer-songwriter running through his early material. Not bad, actually.

Muse @ Glastonbury 2016
They headlined on Friday night on the Pyramid Stage with a lengthy set which the BBC helpfully broadcast in 2 chunks on different channels. They finished on Knights of Cydonia, though, which was good.

Katy B - My Career In Music
A useful showcase of her videos up to Who Am I, though regrettably omitting Witches' Brew, with Katy herself introducing each one, usually with an anecdote about where it was filmed and so on. Her 3rd album doesn't seem to have yet done as well as her first 2, but it's not the end of the world yet.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Mon Jul 11, 2016 7:29 am

Breezin' - The George Benson Story
Entertaining hour, mostly related by George himself, looking well for someone in his 70s. A child prodigy who was performing and recording from a young age, joining bands as a singer, developing as a guitar player, working with jazz bands, finally having his voice 'discovered' by a record company, hitting big, and the rest was history. His best given advice was "Play It Like You Mean It". Fair enough.

The South Bank Show: Joyce DiDonato
One of the foremost American mezzo-sopranos in the world today, had a big break in Paris in 1999. Was slowly drawn towards opera, and had her vocal technique strengthened over a 3 year college course. She claimed to have taken great inspiration from a documentary on Cecilia Bartoli. Presenter/interviewer Melvyn Bragg informed her it had been a previous SBS, shown on PBS in the USA.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Wed Jul 13, 2016 7:38 am

Where Are They Now? The Reunions
Aside from a mini-Baywatch reunion, most of this show was about re-telling the stories of bands like Musical Youth (actually quite sad), East 17 (they self-destructed but still keep trying), and Bay City Rollers (3 of whom recently reformed for some gigs). BCR seemed the more likeable of the lot of them.

Live With... Judith Owen
A Welsh singer-songwriter who did a steady enough set in this series, quite pleasant really.

...Sings Stevie Wonder
Yet another BBC compilation, ranging from Tony Bennett to Dionne Warwick, Art Garfunkel to Gillan, Michael McDonald to Ed Sheeran. None really made you feel they had improved on Stevie's own versions.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Sun Jul 17, 2016 9:48 am

Sommernachtskonzert - Schonbrunn
The Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Semyan Bychkov work through a set by French composers, which allows for Bizet and Berlioz, and finishing with Ravel's Bolero, Offenbach's Can Can and an extra touch of Strauss Sohn Embarassed "Viennese Blood". Good stuff.

UK's Best Part-Time Band
A lengthy series where bands around the UK were checked out and then tested in regional heats, before coming together in the Grand Final. Midge Ure, Jazzie B and Peter Hook helped host Rhod Gilbert to thin out the acts in each regional heat. Edinburgh's Bombskare, who spookily were the first band featured right at the start of the series, came through to win the final audience vote, though Dubheart and Cadavers also received good critic notes.
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Re: Music television 2

Post  misery guts on Tue Jul 19, 2016 6:54 am

Jake Bugg @ T in the Park
From Sunday on the Radio 1 Stage, a steady hour notable for the guest drumming of Chad Smith of Red Hot Chili Peppers during Slumville Sunrise. He closed with Lightning Bolt.

Earth, Wind & Fire @ Glastonbury 2016
Headlining Sunday night on the West Holts Stage, this was a fairly lengthy set in partial tribute to the recently deceased Maurice White. Having recently listened to a couple of their albums, I found this a better experience than I have before. They closed with In The Stone.

Aerosmith - Masterpieces
Unsure if I've seen this before or just something similar. An album-by-album plod from their golden years, their slump and recovery to mega-selling icons, and then going off the boil again.
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