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- MTV Movie Awards Best Fight Category Pits Potter Against Katniss
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- Beyonce Serenades Michelle Obama, Cements Comeback In Atlantic City
- Beyonce Serenades Michelle Obama, Cements Comeback In Atlantic City
- ‘Game Of Thrones’ Battle Of Blackwater ‘Off The Scale’
Daily Archives: March 17, 2012
Download From Here .co Scanned For Virus :-http//Virustotal.com/ Scan it Yourself if You Feel As if it’s Not Safe. ====================================== DOWNLOAD HACK ALL TOOLS IN THIS WEBSITE facebookcodepk.weebly.com The iTunes Store is a software-based online digital media store operated by Apple. Opening as the iTunes Music Store on April 28, 2003, with over 200000 items to purchase, it is, as of April 2008, the number-one music vendor in the United States.On February 24, 2010, the store served its 10 billionth song download; this major milestone was reached in just under seven years of being online.iTunes accounts for 70% of worldwide online digital music sales, making the service the largest legal music retailer.While most downloaded files have previously included restrictions on their use, enforced by FairPlay, Apple’s implementation of digital rights management, iTunes initiated a shift into selling DRM-free music in most countries, marketed as iTunes Plus. On January 6, 2009, Apple announced that DRM had been removed from 80% of the entire music catalog in the USFull iTunes Plus availability was achieved on April 7, 2009 in the US, coinciding with the introduction of a three-tiered pricing model,however TV shows and Movies are still FairPlay protected.
50 Cent performs his 2003 album “Get Rich or Die Tryin’” with some help from Marshall Mathers.
By Nadeska Alexis
50 Cent made a rare appearance in Austin, Texas on Friday night to perform his classic 2003 album Get Rich or Die Tryin’ in its entirety, and fans who were hoping for that rumored Eminem performance were not the least bit disappointed.
The opening lineup at the SXSW Shady 2.0 Showcase included 50 Cent’s new G-Unit artists Paris and Kidd Kidd, plus Action Bronson, Black Hippy’s Schoolboy Q, Don Trip and Big K.R.I.T. Yelawolf was forced to cancel his appearance due to an injury but his fellow Shady Records signees, Slaughterhouse, took the stage before Fif dishing out freestyles, in addition to singles like “Hammer Dance” from their upcoming album welcome to: Our House.
50 Cent hit the stage shortly after 11pm, launching into “What Up Gangsta?” decked out in an appropriately nostalgic outfit–a camouflage bullet-proof best and Yankees cap.
Throughout the week there had been whispers of an Eminem guest appearance during Fif’s set, and Marshall Mathers confirmed those rumors on the second song of the night. Fifty rolled right into “Patiently Waiting,” spitting his first verse and within seconds Em burst onto the stage, delivering the hook and his verse, casually decked out in jeans a baseball cap and his signature hoodie.
At times, Fif’s commentary during the show was just as entertaining as the actual songs. “It’s been 10 years. That album sold 13 million copies,” he told the crowd, marveling at the success of Get Rich or Die Tryin.’ “The money came so fast, I couldn’t f— it up,” he added, getting some laughs from the crowd. “I was trying everything I could think of.”
Tony Yayo hung by Fif’s side as the crowd continued to go wild for tracks like “Many Men,” and “In Da Club.” And although the Queens rapper was in great spirits, he still managed to get in a bit of a rant, taking aim at some of his critics. “I guess it’s not what have I done, but what have I done for you lately, is that right?” he said, the annoyance evident on his face.
Still, Fif treated fans to a few more songs, including an encore performance and a freestyle over Eminem’s “Till I Collapse,” which commanded another Shady appearance on stage. “Wanksta” was the closing number of the night, and though fans stayed put, expectantly, for another few minutes, that was it folks.
My good buddy James(Shut Up Kittie) Hit this awesome spawn snipe. The fastest first blood ever?!?! Like, Comment, Subscribe!!! i don’t own the music that is playing…
www.winkball.com With her music dealing with topical issues that are prevalent to society today, Joan Baez is considered one of the leading musical figures for politically influenced artists. Known for her work and frequent activity in the field of human rights and environmental justice, Joan has cut a constant figure of inspiration and influence with this type of work and has echoed this through her music. Performing for over 50 years now, her music crosses genres such as folk, rock and country and since she first emerged as an artist in the early 1960s, she was considered to be the "Queen of Folk". In her early days as a performer, Joan was regularly found playing in a number of coffeehouses and small intimate gigs and as slowly as time progressed, her music became more and more popular and renowned to people in the music scene that was taking place in the late 50s and early 60s. Shortly after the release of her self-titled debut album, Joan met her male folk musical peer, the legendary Bob Dylan. Although not impressed with the great one at first, Joan soon became a fan of his work and the political content that was present in many of his songs became a great influence for her as an artist. It was her 1968 effort, the album ‘Any Day Now’ which showed her respect for Dylan with the record being an album consisting exclusively of Dylan covers. Upon their meeting, a very high profile relationship blossomed which faced strong media attention. Despite their relationship <b>…</b>
EditorsClub™ Powerful Editing – Read the description below. Support the editor, player and Editorsclub by clicking the like and favorite button. If you do you are approved as "Awesome". Editor: www.youtube.com Player: www.youtube.com Myth Clan: www.youtube.com Music: Protiac – Battery – www.youtube.com ________________________________________________________________ Personal Facebook: www.facebook.com Our new website: www.editors-club.com PIN US www.youtube.com TWITTER: twitter.com FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com Our $300 Editing Competition: youtu.be Windows Movie Maker Editing Contest: youtu.be Editorsclub
Minuet for String Quartet in D major, composed by me, David Foster. I’m fairly new to composing and have never had any formal instruction in it (I am in music theory at school though). So any advice anyone has would be great. This was composed on and played by Finale PrintMusic 2011, hope you like it!
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MTV News wraps up the highlights of the Austin, Texas, festival including our favorite celebrity interviews.
By Kara Warner
AUSTIN, Texas — Although the South by Southwest Music Festival is just getting started, the film portion of the annual music, arts and interactive gathering in Austin, Texas, is coming to an end. It was too short a trip for our tastes, but we were able to cram in an awful lot of film coverage during our time within the city limits. Before we get to the highlights from SXSW Film Fest ’12, here’s a compilation of our interviewees’ humorous commentary regarding the best and worst things about SXSW.
“The great thing about SXSW is the proliferation of beautiful young men all over the city,” deadpanned Nick Offerman. “Now that the sun’s out we’re going to be seeing some shirts come off. This is a modern film we’ve made,” he said of his film, “Somebody Up There Likes Me,” trying to tie it to his answer. “Nature is beautiful.”
“#1: It’s in Austin, that’s the best,” said Johnny Knoxville. “The Fest feels like it’s picking up steam every year.”
“There was one day where from around 11 a.m. ’til whenever I went to bed I think I had — I counted — 28 beers,” “21 Jump Street” star Jonah Hill recalled of his first boozy experience at the festival a few years back. “I was never drunk, it was such a long period of time, there was a good old buzz thing going on for 20 hours.”
“My favorite thing so far is waiting in line with other people,” admitted “Jump Street” co-director Chris Miller. “At first it was driving me crazy, but … you’re there for an hour with people who all like the same stuff and have a much cooler conversation there than you would in a bar.”
“The cons of SXSW are all the beautiful young women getting in the way of looking at all the beautiful young men,” Offerman continued. “Prancing about, tossing their hair like they’re all that. They’re not.”
With those pros and cons in mind, let’s get back to our film-focused journey in Austin, which we began with the Joss Whedon-scripted, Drew Goddard-directed festival opener, “The Cabin in the Woods.” Although it is a traditional horror film with “thrilling deaths,” it’s a crowd-pleaser nonetheless.
Then came the twisted thriller “Killer Joe,” which features many an opportunity for awkward laughter and smooth-talkin’ Matthew McConaughey as a killer-for-hire, followed by a surprise appearance from Mark Wahlberg during Seth MacFarlane’s “A Conversation With” panel, which led to a very casual interview about Wahlberg’s acting skills and falling in love with a teddy bear. After that, we walked down a dark childhood memory lane with “Nature Calls” director Todd Rohal and stars Johnny Knoxville and Rob Riggle.
We spent time with skateboarding legend Danny Way during his surprise visit to a local skate park, and tried not to laugh ourselves to tears during chats with “Small Apartments” scene-stealer Matt Lucas and deadpan comedy ace Nick Offerman when he told us the best thing about his buzzworthy film, “Somebody Up There Likes Me” is the fact that he gets naked onscreen. We’re still not sure he was telling the truth, but it was hilarious nonetheless.
Our final day of film-related action involved a visit to “21 Jump Street” with stars Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum, who revealed the project’s special ties to SXSW, as well as their reactions to finally seeing the finished film with an audience.
We chatted up Fabianne Therese, the star of the recently picked-up home invasion thriller “The Aggression Scale,” who accidentally put her hand through a glass window during filming and resulted in the filmmakers writing it into the script. And then we caught up with the men of “Extracted,” an intriguing film about a man who invents a way to watch people’s memories from inside their minds and then gets trapped within a criminal’s mind.
“I think [the movie] means something to everybody,” director Nir Paniry said. “To me, it’s a film about regret and how one memory means something to somebody else and one memory means something to another person. Memories are not finite records, they’re organic, they can be manipulated, but they’re specific to the person. Your memory of something is not my memory of something.”
“It’s life. All these things that are universal and timeless,” added star Sasha Roiz. “Trying to confront your past or changing your course of life, redemption. These two men are basically sitting in their own purgatory, one is stuck in a cell, one is stuck in the mind of another man. There all these wonderful themes that bubble to the surface.
And although it’s not technically film-related, we spent some time with Lena Dunham, the star/creator/executive producer of HBO’s heavily hyped new series “Girls,” which she promises is grounded in reality and deals with the drama of modern romantic relationships.
All in all, our experience was fun-filled, if a tad bit exhausting. For those of you hankering to see the films in our lineup, the good news is that several of them are headed to theaters or small screens near you.
“21 Jump Street” opened everywhere Friday (March 16); “Cabin in the Woods” hits theaters April 13; “Girls” premieres on HBO April 15, followed by the DVD/Blu-Ray release of “The Aggression Scale” on May 29. Seth MacFarlane’s live-action debut “Ted” hits theaters July 13.
Stick with MTV News for news about the fest’s other buzzworthy entries, “Somebody Up There Likes Me,” “Killer Joe” and “Extracted.”
For breaking news, celebrity columns, humor and more — updated around the clock — visit MTVMoviesBlog.com.