News reports and interviews with Dave Gahan from MTV and VH1 in 1997. Discussing his drug addiction and recovery.
Love Will Tear Us Apart by Joy Division original was sung. Among the group was a result of the suicide of Ian Curtis later New Order. This song means to me with "Your Silent Face / The Sun And The Rainfall / Somebody / My Generation / The Queen Is Dead/ A Sleep and The Dead Of Night" the most ... I want to show with this clip that I will never forget someone you ... Tin Tin Angel
Weeks before Linkin Park’s Chester Bennington was found dead, his bandmate, Mike Shinoda, detailed Bennington’s emotional reaction to the suicide of Soundgarden frontman Chris Cornell. Bennington and Cornell were close friends, so Linkin Park decided to perform “One More Light” in his honor. But Bennington kept getting choked up and had a hard time making it through the song, written about “the loss of a friend.” If you or someone you know is considering suicide, please contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255).
Diabolo Dave's useless attempt
David Bowie is widely renowned as one of the most unique and influential artists of the 70s and beyond. Known for his chameleonic nature and his extravagant stage persona, Bowie is also one of the most interesting vocalists out there: in the late 60s/early 70s he exhibited a light, tenorish voice with effortless upper 4th octave highs and a rarely exploited low register. However, starting with the "Diamond Dogs" album in 1974, he began developing his trademark 'dramatic baritone' style: dark, 'crooning' lows, operatic, vibrato-heavy high notes, occasionally some intense belting and an overall over-the-top, theatrical approach to singing, which, generally speaking, suit his music perfectly. Low notes: 0:00 Bowie greets the musical world with some easy B2s from his first hit single, "Space Oddity". 0:11 A solid Bb2, sliding down to a quiet F2, from "Bring Me the Disco King" live in 2003. 0:19 Strong A2s from "Beauty and the Beast" (with a slide down to C#2). 0:28 A menacing low passage from "Cat People", with effortless Bb2s and a great G#2. 0:50 Warm, resonant melody singing down to A2s and G2s, from "Word on a Wing" live in 1999. 1:09 One of Bowie's finest low passages from "Heroes" live in 1984. Bottoms at F#2. 1:31 Solid F#2s and E2s from "Scary Monsters (And Super Creeps)". 1:38 Strong E2 from the backing vocal of "See Emily Play". 1:46 Classic low singing down to E2 from "Sound and Vision". 1:57 A magnificent low passage from "Sweet Thing", with G2s, F#2s and a couple of brief C2s! 2:13 Great G2s and some D2s as well from this creepy passage of "Sister Midnight", live in 2003. 2:32 Brief D2 from "China Girl". Great low singing throughout the song. 2:44 Impressive! The classic slide down from "Fame" done live in 2003: it bottoms at a very strong, sustained D2. Bowie appears shocked himself. 3:03 Effortless low singing with lots of D2s from "Heroes" live in 2002. 3:28 Sustained C#2 from David's cover of "I Feel Free". 3:43 The classic intro to "Modern Love", with solid spoken E2s and C2s. 3:53 Solid B1 from "I Took a Trip on a Gemini Spacecraft", live in 2002! 4:00 The same passage from the studio version of the same track, bottoms at a cool fried G1! High notes: 4:09 Magnificent operatic F#4 (preceded by a short G4) from the obscure "Fantastic Voyage". 4:22 A fabulous sustained G4 from "Cat People". 4:40 Crazy sustained G4 from Mick Ronson's cover of "Like a Rolling Stone", where David sings lead. 4:55 Some great, passionate belting around G4 from the soul-influenced "Win". 5:17 For contrast, some totally effortless G4s from "Cygnet Committee", an obscure early song. Bowie's voice was noticeably higher back in 1969. 5:39 G#4 sliding down to a great sustained G4 from "Black Tie White Noise". 5:53 Some of Bowie's most savage belting, topping at G#4 from "Never Get Old", live in 2003. 6:16 Some surprisingly effortless G#4s from "Ashes to Ashes", recorded in 1980 when Bowie's voice was already considerably lower. 6:31 Extremely easy G4s/A4s from the classic chorus of "Changes". 6:48 A great sustained A4 followed by some brutal belting topping at G4 from "Big Brother". 7:11 Light, easy operatic singing from "The Width of a Circle". Tops at A4. 7:33 Complete contrast again, very aggressive and rough singing from "Working Class Hero". Great G4 and A4. 8:01 Passionate Bb4s from the classic theatrical coda of "Rock 'n' Roll Suicide". 8:30 Perhaps the best demonstration of Bowie's effortless high register in the early 70s: the legendary chorus of "Life on Mars?" with classic Bb4s. This was never attempted live. 8:53 An awesome soulful Bb4 from "Rock and Roll With Me". 8:59 Very easy sustained A4s and B4 from the chorus of "All the Young Dudes". 9:13 One of my favourite Bowie high passages, taken from "Sweet Thing": fabulous G4 and A4 followed by a short B4. 9:28 Another classic clip, from one of Bowie's most emotional performances. The song is "Heroes" and the excerpt tops at B4. 10:00 C5 from "Suffragette City". 10:06 Totally easy C5 from "Changes" live 1972. 10:11 Light melody singing up to C5 from "Shining Star (Makin' My Love)", an oddity for the crooning 80s Bowie. 10:21 A great sustained C#5 from "Here Comes the Night"! 10:29 That was very unexpected: solid, melody-sung C#5 from a live performance of "Changes" in 2003. 10:38 The anthemic coda of "All the Madmen", with lots of light C#5s and D5s. 10:58 The classic falsetto D5 from "Young Americans", one of Bowie's most glorious singing moments. Preceded by belted G4s. 11:12 Gorgeous falsetto D5 from "Heroes" live in 1977. 11:21 Another shocker: a strong E5 from a live "Five Years" rehearsal in 1976! 11:31 Hoarse sustained falsetto E5 from "Across the Universe". 11:40 The soulful harmonies of "Sweet Thing", topping at F5 in falsetto. The lead vocals get down to Bb2. 11:55 Sustained G#4 sliding up to a crazy, non-modal F#5! Song is "Joe the Lion". 12:05 Faint, soft sustained G#5 from "Lady Grinning Soul" --David's highest known recorded note.
Stephen Colbert, Guillermo Del Toro, Neil Gaiman, Stan Lee, Hugh Hefner, and others discuss the life and work of legendary cartoonist Gahan Wilson, whose subversive and often ghoulish drawings have appeared in print for over 50 years.
PART 1 of 2 Part 2 here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u2Q0LIgC4Ro Watch in HD!! Fan Video based on WB's series "Smallville" season 8. Sound Track included is from Dave Gahan's (singer from Depeche Mode) album "Hourglass" , track called "Saw Something". No copyright Infringement intended. ♥♥A beautiful friendship turned into a romantic relationship. Chloe has always been a good friend to everyone. Now, Chloe and Davis develop a trusting relationship. Soon after, Davis develops more intense feelings for Chloe. Chloe is also drawn into Davis aura and rethinks her current and troubled marriage. The relationship gets more complicated as Davis turns into his true identity, "Doomsday". He tries to fight his evil side and it appears Chloe is able to offer him control over that. Now, Davis has felt secure in Chloe's shadow. Ultimately, Davis' evil side takes over. Chloe and Davis' relationship crumble down as Doomsday consumes all the good in Davis. I love Smallville! Chloe and Davis' relationship was so cute, I loved it! Sam Witwer was a great contributor to the season. They should have kept him, I think. Well, this is my first video. Edited with Sony Vegas 7.0. After several failed attempts at uploading the video as one whole, I decided to split it. I hope you guys enjoy this video!! *****NeZzA*****
This song was inspired and written for a friend who attempted suicide. No one is alone, and I hope that this song/video serves as a reminder that you are NEVER alone. Lyrics by: Sahaj Kohli Performed by: Kaveh Sadeghian, Hadrian Pollard, Danesh Gilani Lyrics: Hey sad eyes I know you've been burned by the games and tricks in this twisted world. Happiness seems to never exist, Hold on, Hold on You're not alone (x2) Hey love, I know you're afraid the darkness may tempt you and the shadows may fade. But the leaves still rustle and the trees still sway Life is still living and you'll be okay Chorus = I fall into your eyes And realize My life may bend and fold But yours is slowly breaking apart In pieces and parts I deliver my heart So you can restart With a life's worth of love And you can rid of The chains Bound to your soul Your wounds will turn into scars, when the gods get angry the skies still expose the stars. The light may be dim but continue to let it shine into the corners of your mind. Chorus = I fall into your eyes And realize My life may bend and fold But yours is slowly breaking apart In pieces and parts I deliver my heart So you can restart With a life's worth of love And you can rid of The chains Bound to your soul my heart aches for you I believe in your pain Your sorrow so real crashing down on me like rain (x2) Ill hold on to your hand so tight As if I can make it all alright (x4) Hey sad eyes, You're not alone. All rights reserved. Copyright Sahaj Kohli
Joy Division were an English rock band formed in 1976 in Salford, Greater Manchester. Originally named Warsaw, the band primarily consisted of Ian Curtis (vocals and occasional guitar), Bernard Sumner (guitar and keyboards), Peter Hook (bass guitar and backing vocals) and Stephen Morris (drums and percussion). Joy Division rapidly evolved from their initial punk rock influences to develop a sound and style that pioneered the post-punk movement of the late 1970s. According to music critic Jon Savage, the band "were not punk but were directly inspired by its energy". Their self-released 1978 debut EP, An Ideal for Living, drew the attention of the Manchester television personality Tony Wilson. Joy Division's debut album, Unknown Pleasures, was released in 1979 on Wilson's independent record label, Factory Records, and drew critical acclaim from the British press. Despite the band's growing success, vocalist Ian Curtis was beset with depression and personal difficulties, including a dissolving marriage and his diagnosis of epilepsy. Curtis found it increasingly difficult to perform at live concerts, and often had seizures during performances. On the eve of the band's first American tour in May 1980, Curtis committed suicide. Joy Division's posthumously released second album, Closer (1980), and the single "Love Will Tear Us Apart" became the band's highest charting releases. After the death of Curtis, the remaining members continued as New Order, achieving critical and commercial success. On 20 July 1976, Sumner and Hook (who had been friends since the age of eleven) separately attended the second Sex Pistols show at the Manchester Lesser Free Trade Hall. The following day Hook borrowed £35 from his mother to buy his first bass guitar. Sumner later said that he felt that the Pistols "destroyed the myth of being a pop star, of a musician being some kind of god that you had to worship". Inspired by the performance, Sumner and Hook formed a band with their friend Terry Mason, who had also attended the show. Sumner bought a guitar, and Mason a drum kit. They invited schoolfriend Martin Gresty to join as vocalist, but he turned them down after getting a job at a local factory. An advertisement was placed in the Virgin Records store in Manchester for a vocalist. Tony Tabac played drums that night after joining the band two days earlier. Deborah Curtis, Ian's wife, stated that Morris "fitted perfectly" with the other men, and that with his addition Warsaw became a "complete 'family'". In order to avoid confusion with the London punk band Warsaw Pakt, the band renamed themselves Joy Division in early 1978, borrowing their new name from the prostitution wing of a Nazi concentration camp mentioned in the 1955 novel The House of Dolls. In December, the group recorded what became their debut EP, An Ideal for Living at Pennine Sound Studio and played their final gig as Warsaw on New Year's Eve at The Swinging Apple in Liverpool. Billed as Warsaw to ensure an audience, the band played their first gig as Joy Division on 25 January 1978 at Pip's Disco in Manchester. In January 1980, Joy Division set out on a European tour. While the tour was difficult, Curtis experienced only two grand mal seizures in the two months preceding the tour's final date. With Martin Hannett again producing, the band recorded their second album, Closer, in March at London's Britannia Row Studios. March also saw the release of the Licht und Blindheit single (featuring the songs "Dead Souls" and "Atmosphere") on the small French label Sordide Sentimental. Lack of sleep and long hours destabilised Curtis's epilepsy and his seizures became almost uncontrollable. Curtis would often have seizures during shows, which left him feeling ashamed and depressed. While the band was concerned about their singer, audience members on occasion thought his behaviour was part of the show. On 7 April, Curtis attempted suicide by overdosing on phenobarbitone. The next evening, Joy Division was set to play a gig at the Derby Hall in Bury. With Curtis recovering, it was decided that the band would play a combined set with Alan Hempstall of Crispy Ambulance and Simon Topping of A Certain Ratio filling in on vocals for the first few songs. Curtis came onstage to perform for part of the set. When Topping came back out to finish the set for Curtis, some in the audience started throwing bottles at the stage. Gretton leapt into the crowd and a riot ensued.