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Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track
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lunamagic
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 11 Sep - 11:05 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant



THE COURIER
Wednesday, September 10, 2014





WESTERN MAIL
Wednesday, September 10, 2014






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MessagePosté le: Jeu 11 Sep - 11:05 (2014)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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lunamagic
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 11 Sep - 11:05 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant



GULF NEWS
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September 11, 2014






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MessagePosté le: Ven 12 Sep - 11:24 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant




David Bowie
Sue (Or In A Season of Crime)

Limited 10" vinyl 45 RPM in Parlophone house bag. David Bowie returns with a brand new 'Sue (Or In A Season of Crime)' that he recorded especially for the new 'Best of' album 'Nothing Has Changed' with long-time collaborator Tony Visconti and is released as a limited edition 10" single and on the same day as 'Nothing Has Changed. It comes backed with another brand new cut Tis Pity She Was A Whore' and a radio edit of 'Sue (Or In A Season of Crime)'.
Actual artwork not loaded yet.

Rough Trade


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lunamagic
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MessagePosté le: Ven 12 Sep - 11:26 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant

On aurait donc :

Face A1 : Sue (Or In A Season of Crime)
Face B1 : 'Tis Pity She Was A Whore
Face B2 : Sue (Or In A Season of Crime) (Radio edit)


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MessagePosté le: Dim 12 Oct - 07:54 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant





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MessagePosté le: Lun 13 Oct - 20:22 (2014)    Sujet du message: Bowie's New Track Off of ‘Nothing Has Changed' Répondre en citant



Courtesy of edgecastcdn.net


Bowie’s New Track Off of ‘Nothing Has Changed’

Oct 12, 2014

David Bowie recently shared a jazz track entitled “Sue (Or in a Season of Crime)” from his upcoming compilation album Nothing Has Changed. Set to be released next month, it features songs spanning the entirety of Bowie’s career, from the days of Ziggy Stardust to present. The album gets its title from the song “Sunday” off of his album Heathen
released in 2002, and will be released as a collection of three CDs and two CDs, as well as in a pair set of vinyls.

Today, “Sue” made its debut on BBC 6’s radio show Consequence of Sound hosted by Guy Garvey. The song was produced by Tony Visconti, who’s collaborated with Bowie many times before, and was recorded with the accompaniment of the Maria Schneider Orchestra this past summer. The single will be released as a 10” and digitally on November 17th in the UK and on Black Friday (November 28th) in the United States. Both the 10” and the digital version are expected to include the full song, which is almost seven and a half minutes long, a shorter radio version, and a bonus track called “‘Tis a Pity She’s a Whore” named after the theater tragedy by John Ford.

Featuring some of his greatest hits, such as “Just Dance” and “China Girl”, the album has three uniques sleeves with varying artwork. The original shows the aged musician staring thoughtfully into the mirror at his own reflection while the other two embrace this motif by depicting a much younger Bowie also staring into mirrors. Die hard fans will be happy to learn that the album is also expected to feature two songs off of his unreleased 2001 album Toy, and those are “Your Turn to Drive” and “Let Me Sleep Beside You“.

Many seem somewhat surprised today by Bowie’s decision to dabble in jazz. The choice of genre might seem strange to some (for Bowie in particular), but “Sue” manages to maintain its Bowie-esque quirkiness despite his decision to branch out into this refreshing musical territory. Overall, the single’s sound is quite unconventional and comes off as somewhat spacey, but excellently showcases the rugged-sounding character that his voice has gained over the course of his career.

FDRMX


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MessagePosté le: Mar 14 Oct - 13:31 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant







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MessagePosté le: Mar 14 Oct - 20:47 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant







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MessagePosté le: Mer 15 Oct - 13:11 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant

lunamagic a écrit:



Courtesy of edgecastcdn.net
 




Oct 12, 2014


Featuring some of his greatest hits, such as “Just Dance” and “China Girl”, the album has three uniques sleeves with varying artwork. The original shows the aged musician staring thoughtfully into the mirror at his own reflection while the other two embrace
FDRMX

Ouais super un hit inédit ! Laughing


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le saint


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MessagePosté le: Mer 15 Oct - 14:44 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant

Oui bof, un titre jungle/jazz et une compile , pas de quoi grimper au plafond.
_________________
de retour moi aussi


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MessagePosté le: Mer 15 Oct - 20:39 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant

Vous allez acheter la compil'? Si oui, quel(s) support(s)?
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MessagePosté le: Mer 15 Oct - 20:52 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant

C'est justement la question que je me pose encore...sachant que la pochette de l'édition qui contient le plus de titres est, selon moi, la moins attractive. Et inversement.
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 16 Oct - 22:50 (2014)    Sujet du message: Jonathan Barnbrook discusses NHC design Répondre en citant





16 OCTOBER 2014

Jonathan Barnbrook discusses NHC design

“Somebody special, Looking at me” *

As you are well aware, Jonathan Barnbrook is the designer behind The Next Day campaign, not to mention his work on Heathen and Reality, and the associated single releases from each of the three albums.
In NME’s three-page piece about Sue (Or In A Season Of Crime) and the upcoming Nothing Has Changed compilation they published last week, there was a page given over to Barnbrook’s discussion regarding the design of Nothing Has Changed, or, to employ the correct style; Nothing has changed.
Well, they only used a small part of Barnbrook’s contribution, so he has kindly given us permission to use the full, unedited piece here. It's a great read and he sheds light on those mysterious stickers which we first revealed here.
Over to you Mr Barnbrook.

    ===============================

    There is no longer such a thing as ‘the record cover’, quite early on in the process of designing ‘The Next Day’ I realised that the release of an album is an event, not something physical, I don’t mean that it is just digital now, more, it is distributed, talked about publicised in every format. It now appears on websites, twitter etc. The physical package in the shop is but a small part of what could actually be described best as an event.
    To deal with this very modern issue for the design it needs to be an underlying concept that works for everything. For ‘The Next Day’ it was the white square, which took on a life of its own and announced Bowie was back, it played with his identity after an absence of 10 years and your expectations of the pop star as an image to project your own thoughts on.
    Design for 'Nothing has changed' was a very different task. We have the context of Bowie producing music again and a whole generation acknowledging his influence and also others discovering him anew. We are dealing with a set of tracks that are curated from his past which are already known. It is a not a release which shouts that someone is back with the burning light of new work, but more a collection that needs to be portrayed with a design that is a little bit softer and more reflective in its tone.
    Here I was also faced with the task to make something of interest in a world where the record cover has simply become, ‘nice’ and not the subject of discussion or adulation that it was in the 20th century. This is coupled with the fact that most ‘Best Of’ designs are atrocious – overdone montages of library photos of the musician that look as though they were possibly not even seen by them, meaning that the design is not usually for the true fans. There is very little mindspace to find beauty or to identify with the artist. Instead this design for 'Nothing has changed' is deliberately restrained, minimal, and well, un-designed, allowing the contemplative nature of the images to come through.
    To be true to the content, photos from different times in Bowie’s career are used, including one from today. A different image appears on each format. The linking theme is Bowie looking in the mirror. Something which was a strong enough ‘archetype’ to provide an immediately identifiable visual link, but also to make it clear this was a collection of songs through the experience of one person’s life, not necessarily a specific concept or period of time as albums tend to be.
    Each image is captioned (and it has been made to look like a caption rather than a title), with the line from the Bowie song ‘Sunday’ from ‘Heathen’, which is ‘Nothing has changed’, as the title of the album. All the other information appears upon a sticker which can be peeled off leaving only the image and this sentence. The typography is vaguely reminiscent of the time period but not overtly so. There is nothing that makes me cringe more than a retro cover for a compilation, these kind of releases are only interesting if they are viewed in the light of today, not full of nostalgia for a time that no longer exists.
    The use of a caption rather than title creates a dialogue between the image and text. From this there are of course the rather clichéd thoughts about Bowie changing musical styles all through his career but it immediately throws up some other more interesting thoughts. Bowie as the young dandy and the obvious comparisons with Oscar Wilde and 'The Picture of Dorian Gray’ with the portrait that ages. In the younger photos, with Bowie looking in the mirror, how is he imagining his future? Does he, as we all do at that time, feel immortal? Does he see himself in the way that others see him? As Ziggy Stardust, does he see the separation between himself and the character he has created? With the later images, as a man who has lived an incredibly unusual life, what is he thinking about? His legacy? How the world perceives him? When he sees his reflection, does he at any moment imagine himself in a similar way to someone who has listened to his music does?
    Other questions too that we all face arise in my mind, how does he deal with getting old, his mortality, his looks changing? Is this more difficult for someone who has constantly been photographed and who’s image has been everywhere? Can a soul and the decisions made be seen in someone’s face?
    Although I have taken time to explain these covers here, they are meant to be talked about far less than ’The Next Day’, more I hope that they do what a good record cover should do, enhance the experience of listening to the music and also maybe make the listener reflect a little on what a 'Best Of’ actually is, not just a grab-bag of songs that by a series of unconnected events are regarded as the 'best tunes', but a whole life experience of one musician, some of which was planned, some of it was instinctive, some of it influenced by stuff beyond anybody’s control. But, all was driven ultimately by one person’s unique creative force and how they dealt with and interpreted the world.

    + - + - + - + - + - + - +
    Barnbrook
    + - + - + - + - + - + - +

Thanks Jonathan, and congratulations on another beautiful design concept.

* For those of you wondering about today’s lyric quotation and what Bowie song contains that line...it’s actually from the Bryan Ferry song, If There Is Something, which appeared on the debut Roxy Music album and was covered by Tin Machine for their second studio album.

davidbowie.com


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MessagePosté le: Lun 20 Oct - 13:31 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant









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MessagePosté le: Ven 24 Oct - 10:20 (2014)    Sujet du message: Nothing Has Changed collection features new Bowie track Répondre en citant







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