If Rory Lobb was Peter Garrett the song would be bridges instead of beds that were burning. Time to Restump Podcast the grenades that have been Lobbed our way. Plus all the latest news in purple shoes.It's difficult to wonder what Rory's thought process is as he torches the club that provided him $2 million plus. And if he is actually oblivious to his own comments, how has someone close to him not told him to reel it in? Either way, we're all surely now looking forward to our future clashes with the Dogs.On his way to round one, Neil Erasmus thought he'd stop in at hospital for a night to rehydrate after a big day on the training track. Most people use the pub but each to their own.We take a further look at the draftees and see if we learned anything after their press conferences and meanwhile Caleb's brother Liam Serong and Sam Stubbs are apparently making their way to Freo on a train. Oh wait they could be making their way to Freo to train on… whatever… there is a train involved!The great Aaron Sandilands has apparently hung up the size 18 ruck coach's boots as Beau McDonald has been appointed to the role. We ask the question was Sandi pushed? And if so how many men did it take?Talking about people getting pushed out, we've got a round one ripper against the great Ross Lyon and his Sainters and we can't wait for that. A super slimmed and streamlined Nat Fyfe is also on his way to round one and potentially a Weight Watchers contract.Sonny Walters had an ominous start to his preseason unable to enter the club with a faulty door lock wristband… hmm faulty or hacked? But Blake Acres has no such problem at the Blues as he continues to be the talk of the football world. It's as if he's the pivotal piece of Carlton's premiership puzzle!Summer has just started and likewise we're only warming up. We've got a plate full of purple particulars to paddle through so if you're bored out of your skull and desperate for your Freo fanfare fix…. friends Romans, countrymen… lend us your ears for 45 minutes of this Restump Podcast nonsense. Support the show
Looks like the Freo crew have bet on red. And, going on their recent draft table craft, Hugh could argue with the decisions? Time to Restump Podcast the purple people we plucked from the player pool.Without the rich draft capital at our disposal this year it was always going to be a trickier process. But when the dust settled this morning its difficult to be disappointed.The Freo team filled the needs, punted on some wants, added some development projects and managed to include some insurance. Not an easy feat!We go over the new recruits and run the shoulda, coulda, woulda theories. The lads are back at the club and if the photos are accurate, they've returned in better than decent nick! They're not only looking flash, they're turning out flash performances in early time trials. Neil Erasmus has shown his round one intention with two 1km run wins. Caleb Serong snared the 3rd while Heath Chapman outstayed them all and brought home the 4th. We take another look at the Jackson Darcy combo story which continues to develop. Who plays where for how long?Is Caleb Serong getting a chance to possibly play with young brother Liam? Is there a strategy to potentially giving Liam the train on position?We wish Connor Blakely all the best with his second chance at the Gold Coast after being plucked with pick 7 in the rookie draft. However, as it's arguably the surfing capital of Australia, should our best wishes go to the Gold Coast Suns?Its been a while between pods and there has been some listener feedback, some positive, some negative but we love it all. And we were blown away by some very kind listeners who generously bought us a bunch of coffees through the Restump website.We don't click into Summer until tomorrow but there's plenty of hot stuff happening down at Limestone Park in Cockburn. So if you've got nothing better to do, wrap your listening gear around this episode and join us for a draft review and all the news in purple shoes. Support the show
Claremont Tigers young gun spoke with Hamish Brayshaw and Tim Gossage about his hopes of getting drafted in the 2022 AFL draft.
Double trouble with two Claremont draft prospects in the studio this week. Ed Allan runs us through being the son of a gun as well having the fastest 20 metre sprint at the national combine. While Hugh ‘Sauce' Davies tells us all about the hair, his piano skills and playing on the best forward's across the country. We also discuss the possibility of moving interstate, and the boys thoughts on Bray as an umpire… hope you enjoy xx
Hugh Davies lives in the same house he grew up in at Schramsberg Winery here in Napa Valley and, in a case of history repeating itself, it's where he and his wife are raising their own family and making world-class wines. Hugh does a great job of weaving together 150 years of stories about family and winemaking on Diamond Mountain. Enjoy!
The Holmes Archive of Electronic Music
Episode 64 Playlist Hugh Davies, “Shozyg I” from the National Sound Archive of The British Library. The file was produced in Davies' home studio and dates from 1968. 8:16 The Music Improvisation Company, “Tuck” from The Music Improvisation Company (1970 ECM). Electric Guitar, Derek Bailey; Live Electronics, Hugh Davies; Percussion, Jamie Muir; Soprano Saxophone, Evan Parker. Recorded on August 25th, 26th, 27th, 1970 at the Merstham Studios, London. 3:14 Gentle Fire, “Group Composition IV” (excerpt) from Explorations (1970 - 1973) (2020 Paradigm Discs). Recorded live At ICES 72 (The Roundhouse, London, 14th August 1972). Cello, Michael Robinson; Springboard, Hugh Davies; Performer, Gentle Fire; Recorder, EMS VCS3, Graham Hearn; Tabla, Richard Bernas; Trumpet, Cello, Stuart Jones. 4:33 Gentle Fire, “Edges” from Earle Brown, John Cage, Christian Wolff – 4 Systems, Music For Amplified Toy Pianos, Music For Carillon, Edges (1974 EMI Electrola). German recording of the Christian Wolff piece “Edges,” performed by Gentle Fire. Graham Hearn, Hugh Davies, Michael Robinson, Richard Bernas, Stuart Jones. 10:17 Hugh Davies, “Music for Bowed Diaphragms” from the National Sound Archive of The British Library. The file was produced in Davies' home studio and dates from October 7, 1977. 10:08 Hugh Davies, “Salad” from the National Sound Archive of The British Library. The file was produced in Davies' home studio and dates from February 19, 1977. Davies performs on four different egg slicers, two tomato slicers and one cheese slicer. 13:55 Hugh Davies, “Toads” from the National Sound Archive of The British Library. The recording dates from 1980. 5:50 Hugh Davies, “Spring Song” from the National Sound Archive of The British Library. The recording dates from 1980. 4:56 Borbetomagus, “Concordat 7” from Work On What Has Been Spoiled (1981 Agaric). Live Electronics, Hugh Davies; Guitar, Donald Miller; Saxophone, Don Dietrich, Jim Sauter. 4:57 Hugh Davies, “Porcupine” from Warming up with the Iceman (2001 GROB). Solo work from 2000. 5:08. Porcupine was a more recent instrument invented by Davies in 2000. It comprised a disc shaped contact microphone and some wires that create a glissandi when touched with a finger. 5:08 Hugh Davies, “From Trees and Rocks” from Tapestries: Five Electronic Pieces (2005 Ants). Music for an installation at the Diozesanmuseum in Cologne called Walkmen that ran from April to September of 2000. A work in which “all the sounds were related to the processes that would have been undergone in order to transforms trees and rocks into works of art, especially sawing and chiselling; to these sounds I added others which were produced by treating the tools themselves as if they were simple musical instruments” (Davies). This CD is noted for the generous and informative biographical notes by David Toop, a friend and sometimes collaborator of Davies. 9:49 Background music: Karlheinz Stockhausen, Mikrophonie I (excerpt) (1967 Columbia). A key work for which Davies contributed while he was working as an assistant to Stockhausen. Filters, Potentiometers, Hugh Davies, Jaap Spek, Karlheinz Stockhausen; Microphones, Harald Bojé, Johannes Fritsch; Tamtam, Fred Alings, Aloys Kontarsky. 13:02 Notes: Many of the works attributed to the National Sound Archive of The British Library are also available on the following commercial recording: Hugh Davies, Performances 1969 – 1977 (2008 Another Timbre), a UK CD The Hugh Davies Collection: live electronic music and self-built electro-acoustic musical instruments, 1967–1975. Researcher/scholar James Mooney, of the University of Leeds, UK, keeps the Davies flame alive with his contributions around Davies handmade instruments and music. Opening and closing sequences voiced by Anne Benkovitz. Additional opening, closing, and other incidental music by Thom Holmes. For additional notes, please see my blog, Noise and Notations.
Episode 25 jumps into the holidays with a festive episode that was recorded onsite in the historic Schramsberg caves. As the second winery in Napa Valley and the first winery to make sparkling wine, this episode is rich in history and delicious tasting notes. The September 2021 and June 1996 police logs were discussed over the 2018 Schramsberg Brut Rose, 2012 J. Schram , Davies vineyards 2019 Ferrington vineyard Pinot Noir and 2018 estate Cabernet Sauvignon. Highlights of the episode include a wandering horse, criminals turning themselves in, disruption at a Hunt ave store and a missing street sign. Enjoy this special full of bubbles, reminiscing and crime.
FTW with Imad Khan: An Esports And Competitive Gaming Podcast
As part of a "national rejuvination," China's government passed laws that limit children under 18 to just one hour of gaming per day on weekends and holidays. This week, Imad is joined by Dr. Hugh Davies, a post-doctoral fellow at RMIT Universiry in Melbourne, Australia and expert on video games in the Asia Pacific region, to break down the legislation's origins, implementation, and possible loopholes for a country whose esports industry has made it into one of its most formidable powers.
The Holmes Archive of Electronic Music
Episode 42 New Arrivals to the Archives New-Old Recordings Making it into the Archives Playlist Vincenzo Agnetti, “Pieces Of Sound” from Revolutions Per Minute (The Art Record) (1982 Ronald Feldman Fine Arts Inc.). Reading and tape composition by Italian artist, photographer and writer Vincenzo Agnetti. 4:38 Chris Burden, “The Atomic Alphabet” from Revolutions Per Minute (The Art Record) (1982 Ronald Feldman Fine Arts Inc.). Solo poetry piece by Chris Burden. 0:31 Canarios, “Genesis” and “Prana” from Ciclos (1974 Ariola). Spanish album of symphonic space rock. Adapted by E. Bautista (from Vivaldi's Four Seasons); Bass, Synthesizer, Theremin, Christian Mellies; Drums, Electronic Drums (Moog), Timbales, Triangle, Vocals, Castanets, Maracas, Bells, Temple Bells, Flexotone, Glockenspiel, Rototoms, Gongs, Percussion (Bambus), Goblet Drum (Dharbuka), Alain Richard; Electric Piano, Hammond Organ,Piano, Violin, Mathias Sanveillan; Guitar, Acoustic Guitar, Lyre, Echoplex, Phase Shifter, Vocals, Antonio García De Diego; Synthesizer, Keyboards, Mellotron, Digital Frequency Meter, Ribbon Controller, Vocals,Teddy Bautista. This is pretty audacious. 7:22 Holger Czukay, “Ho-Mai-Nhi (The Boat Woman Song)” from Technical Space Composer's Crew – Canaxis 5 (1969/ RE 2018). Basic tape composition work from this German pioneer, circa 1968. Originally privately released in 1969 by Technical Space Composer's Crew and titled "Canaxis 5". Later reissued as "Canaxis" by Holger Czukay and Rolf Dammers. Czukay studied under Karlheinz Stockhausen from 1963–1966, and in 1968 co-founded the German rock group Can. 7:31 Deuter, “Atlantis” from D (1971 Kuckuck). Georg Deuter, produced and composed on tape. Early work from this German ambient, electronic composer. 6:04 Far East Family Band, “The God Of Wind,” “Moving, Looking, Trying, Jumping In A Maze,” “Wa, Wa (Yamato)” from The Cave: Down To The Earth (1975 Mu Land). Bass, Akira Fukakusa; Drums, Shizuo Takasaki; Guitar, Fumio Miyashita, Hirohito Fukushima; Keyboards, Akira Ito, Fumio Miyashita, Masanori Takahashi; Percussion, Masanori Takahashi; Vocals, Hirohito Fukushima. Japanese psychedelic jam band. Spacey, fun, rollicking organs and guitars. 4:53 Langston Hughes, conclusion of Rhythms Of The World (1955 Folkways). African American poet and author Hughes narrated this work based on his book "The First Book of Rhymes.” The “documentary sounds” were field recordings used to underscore the poetry. 5:08 Steve Hackett, “Jacuzzi” from Defector (1980 Charisma). Solo album from guitarist for Genesis. This is a track of largely keyboard-like sounds featuring such instruments as the Matell Optigan and Roland GR500 Guitar Synthesizer, played by Hackett. Bass, Dik Cadbury; Concert Flute, Alto Flute, John Hackett; and keyboards by Nick Magnus. 4:37 Pedro Morquecho, “Mi Corazon Es Un Violin (Fox)” from Pedro Morquecho (Su Novacord Y Su Orquesta) (1965 Orfeon). Mexican keyboard artist who found his groove with the amazing Hammond Novachord. Here he plays some numbers for the night life, popular favorites designated for different kinds of dances, such as Afro-Beguine, Fox, and Rhumba. 3:33 Enoch Light And The Light Brigade, “Swamp-Fire” from Dimension •3• (1964 Command). This is one of the many amazing instrumental albums produced by Enoch Light for Command in the sixties. In this case, we have Dick Hyman on organ, Tony Mottola on guitar and Alto Saxophone by Walt Levinsky. I also hear an uncredited appearance by an Ondioline, a monophonic organ known to be used by Enoch Light on many albums. 2:19 Akira Itoh, “Life from the Light 光からの生命” from Inner Light Of Life / やすらぎを、君に (1978 King Records). Alto Saxophone, Flute, Vocals – Noboru Kimura; Electric Bass – Keiju Ishikawa; Electric Guitar, Vocals – Nobuo Hajime; Piano, Vocals – Kenji Kijo; Synthesizer – Akira Ito; Vocals – Goko Kunikida. Ito was previously a member of the Far East Family Band (see earlier track). 6:53 Alain Markusfeld, “1st movement” from Contemporus (1979 Egg). French singer and songwriter. Composed by, arranged By, ARP Polyphonic, ARP Prosoloist, Acoustic Piano, electric guitar, Organ, Percussion, Cymbals, Triangle, Marimbas, Harmonica, Handclaps, Vocals – Alain Markusfeld; vocals Patricia Markusfeld. 3:06 Masquerade, “Guardian Angel” from Masquerade – Guardian Angel (1983 Metronome). PPG Waveterm synthesizer, Chris Evans. I don't know much about this group, other than this song and it was basically one person playing the instruments, the short-lived PPG Wave synthesizer, also used by Gary Numan, Depeche Mode, among others. 4:27 Bruno Menny, “Orbite Autour De La Planète 3” from Cosmographie (1972 Arion). This is unique album from the engineer who was also a student of composer Iannis Xenakis. This is his only album. It is a blend of concrete and synthesized sounds. 19:12 Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark, “Maid Of Orleans (The Waltz Joan Of Arc)” from Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark (1981 Dindisc). A 7-inch single. Bass, Guitar, Horns, Mellotron, Organ, Percussion (Acoustic, Electronic), rhythm program, Synthesizer, Vocals, Andrew McCluskey; Drums, Percussion (Acoustic, Electronic), Synthesizer Bass, Malcolm Holmes; Mellotron, Melodica, Organ, Percussion (Acoustic, Electronic), Piano, rhythm program, Synthesizer, Vocals, Paul Humphreys; Organ, Piano, Synthesizer, Michael Douglas. 4:12 Harold L. O'Neal Jr. (producer), “Ultimate Obstacle (All Tests Simultaneously)” from RCOA Stereo Systems Test Record (1972 Yorkshire Records). Test record using electronic sounds and tone clusters, bursts. “The Ultimate High-Fidelity Test Record.” 2:04 Karlheinz Stockhausen, “Mikrophonie I” (1964), first part, from Mikrophonie I & II / Prozession (1969 CBS). From France comes this boxed set. Electronics (Filters), Hugh Davies, Jaap Spek, Karlheinz Stockhausen; Electronics (Microphone) – Harald Boje*, Johannes G. Fritsch; Percussion (Tam-tam), Alfred Alings, Aloys Kontarsky. Mikrophonie I for Tamtam, Two Microphones, Two Filters and Potentiometers Essentially, a piece for cardboard tubes scraped on cymbals and mixed with electronic amplification and reverberation. Hugh Davies worked with Stockhausen during this period. Recorded at West German Radio Studios, Cologne, December 17 & 18, 1965. 7:24 Donna Summer, “Grand Illusion” from The Wanderer (1980 Geffen). Words and vocals by Donna Summer; Music by Giorgio Moroder; Synthesizers, Harold Faltermeyer, Sylvester Levay; Guitar, Jeff Baxter, Steve Lukather, Tim May; Drums, Percussion, Keith Forsey; Bass Guitar, John Pierce, Lee Sklar, Les Hurdle. 3:50 Ruth White, David White, Gary Maynard, Animals Are Wonderful (1982 Tom Thumb Records). Synthesizers, Ruth White. Yes, that's the Ruth White of sixties Moog Modular fame. She also made her way with children's activity records such as this. 2:16 Opening and closing sequences voiced by Anne Benkovitz. Additional opening, closing, and other incidental music by Thom Holmes. For additional notes, please see my blog Noise and Notations.
China is home to 661 million online gamers, easily the world’s biggest market. Cities like Shanghai now boast some of the world’s most talented game developers. Yet the Chinese government has long been uncomfortable with online games, fretting about Internet addiction and young people wasting their energies on ‘spiritual opium’, leaving their schoolbooks for seedy Internet cafes. To explore how China is coping with the tension between molding productive citizens and cashing in on a hugely lucrative gaming industry, Louisa and Graeme are joined by game developer Allison Yang Jing, who writes about Chinese video games, Hugh Davies from RMIT, a video game curator, and Pace College’s Marcella Szablewicz, author of Mapping Digital Game Culture in China. Image: Game On, Hugh DaviesSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
National Institute for Health and Care Research
Dr Hugh Davies chair of the Oxford research ethics committee and was formerly a research ethics advisor to the health research authority. Dr. Davies trained in medicine and was a consultant paediatrician for many years. Transcript: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1JJR0JF_1jPKOoxN45M-xZtD8obbEWd9S3ezHKR5f-K0/edit?usp=sharing
Tim Davie unveiled the BBC’s ”biggest progamme of reform” for a generation this week. With half of the BBC’s news teams relocating out of London, commissioning posts springing up all over and a renewed focus on portraying communities nationwide, the work really starts now for the DG, and Max Goldbart and Jesse Whittock are on hand to talk through the transformative proposals and discuss what is coming next. Elsewhere, the Newswrap is joined by Daniel Gordon and Hugh Davies, the director and producer behind BBC1’s Football’s Darkest Secret - a harrowing three-part doc series that tells the story of the UK’s football sex abuse scandal.
The Holmes Archive of Electronic Music
Episode 31 Electronic Literature The Marriage of Electronic Music, Poetry, and Literature Playlist Luciano Berio, "Thema (Omaggio A Joyce)," from Orient-Occident/Momenti-Omaggio A Joyce/Continuo/Transition 1 (1967 Philips). Composed by Luciano Berio at the RAI studio in Milan. Vocals, Cathy Berberian. The piece dates from 1958-59. An exploration of editing and tape composition with the voice as a key source of audio material. This is an interpretative reading of the poem "Sirens" from chapter 11 of the novel Ulysses by James Joyce. This release on the Philips Prospective 21e Siècle is shorter than the one released around the same time on the Turnabout label in America. It omits the spoken sequence at the beginning where Berberian recites the words prior to them being manipulated on tape. John Cage/David Tudor, "Side 3" excerpt from Indeterminacy: New Aspect of Form in Instrumental And Electronic Music (1959 Folkways). John Cage reads previously prepared stories and anecdotes, David Tudor performs electronic music at the same time with no Earthly connection between the two. This was a long-standing performance practice of theirs and I saw them do this several times. John Cage, "Part One (To Line 220)" from Roaratorio: An Irish Circus On Finnegans Wake (1992 Mode), excerpt, for speaker, Irish musicians and 62-track tape. Speaker, John Cage. Production: WDR, Köln; Süddeutscher Rundfunk, Stuttgart; Katholieke Radio Omroep, Hilversum; Technical cooperation: IRCAM, Paris. First transmission: 22 October 1979, WDR3-Hörspielstudio. This score is a means for translating any book into a performance without actors, a performance which is both literary and musical or one or the other. In this case, the book was Finnegans Wake by James Joyce. The text of Roaratorio was published separately as Writing for the Second Time Through Finnegans Wake. This was part of the evolution of Cage's interest in creating works of text for performance with music and other activities. It further evolved into his use of texts by Henry David Thoreau for which he used chance processes to derive a text for solo vocal performance. Shakespeare, excerpt, (1962 Odhams Books Ltd.). BBC radioplay production with musique concrète by Desmond Leslie. King Henry is played by Richard Burton. Electronic music provided on tape for a set of Shakespeare play productions. This short. 2 and a half-minute segment is from Act IV, Scene 3 and gives you an idea of how the sound effects was joined with the dialog. This was a common outlet for electronic music in the UK. Shackleton, “Music For The Quiet Hour, Part 2,” excerpt, from Music For The Quiet Hour (2012 Woe To The Septic Heart!). Vocals, words (poetry), Vengeance Tenfold; Composer, producer, A. Gerth, K. Biswas, Sam Shackleton. A collaboration between producer Shackleton and vocalist Vengeance Tenfold. Beats, bass and rhythm patterns provide a backdrop for some stark poetry. This is a portion of a longer work that whose overall length is about an hour. Lily Greenham, “Traffic” from Lingual Music (2007 Paradigm Discs). Reissue of text-sound works made by Danish concrete poet Lily Greenham, probably between 1972-75. Hugh Davies is credited with assisting on the electronics for this work. Voice: Lily Greenham. Anne Clark, "Swimming" and "An Ordinary Life" from The Sitting Room (1982 Red Flame). Clark is a foremost British poet who fuses her texts with electronic music. This was the first of her albums. Words, Keyboards, Electronic Percussion, Water Percussion, Anne Clark; Guitar, Effects, Voice, Gary Mundy; Keyboards, Domonic Appleton, Patrik Fitzgerald; Keyboards, Electronic Percussion, Andrea Laschetti. Rick Wakeman, “The Journey,” excerpt, from Journey to the Center of the Earth (1974 A&M). Recorded in concert at The Royal Festival Hall London on Friday January 18th 1974. Synthesizers and other keyboards, Rick Wakeman; Narrator, David Hemmings; drums, Barney James; guitar, Mike Egan; accompanied by the London Symphony Orchestra conducted by David Measham. Alan Parsons Project, "The Raven" from Tales of Mystery and Imagination - Edgar Allan Poe (1976 Charisma). Words from the tale of the same name by Poe. The Harmony Vocoder heard on "The Raven" was invented and built by EMI Central Research Laboratories.Keyboards, Alan Parsons, Andrew Powell, Billy Lyall, Christopher North, Eric Woolfson, Francis Monkman; Composed by Alan Parsons, Andrew Powell, and Eric Woolfson. Silver Apples, "Dust" from Silver Apples (1968 Kapp). "INSTRUCTIONS: Play Twice Before Listening." Composed and Arranged by Dan Taylor and Simeon; Percussion, Dan Taylor; Oscillators, mixers, electronic gear (The Simeon), Simeon; Vocals, Dan Taylor, Simeon. Alice Shields, " Study For Voice And Tape" from Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center 1961-1973 (1998 New World Records). Recorded Voice, Buchla synthesizer, poem by Alice Shields. Ronald Perera, "Three Poems of Gunter Grass," part 1, “Gleisdreieck" from Music And Words (1980 CRI. Ronald Perera, electronic music on tape created in the Smith College Electronic Music Studio; soprano, Elsa Charlston; Conductor, Richard Pittman. John Hill, "Europa" from Six Moons Of Jupiter (2009 Finders Keepers). Recorded at Sigma Sound, Philadelphia, January-August 1970, but I don't think it was ever released. Uses a Moog Modular synthesizer programmed by Walter Sear. Composed, arranged produced, Moog Modular Synthesizer, Guitar, Bass, Flute, Recorder, Hammond organ, John Hill; Drums, Percussion, Jimmy Valerio; Performer (Poetry), Susan Christie; poetry, Ian Michaels. Ruth White, "The Clock," "Evening Harmony," "Lover's Wine," Owls," from Flowers of Evil (1969, Limelight). Composer, vocals, electronics (Moog Synthesizer), Ruth White; based on poetry by Charles Baudelaire, translated by Ruth White. Fantastic music from this singular composer who owned a Moog Modular Synthesizer. Her other music was often composed for media, television, and children's records. Archive Mix In which I play two records at the same time to see what happens. The recordings were: Lily Greenham, “ABC in Sound” from Lingual Music (1968/2007 Paradigm Discs). Recording from 1968 and includes the words of poet Bob Cobbing. Arif Mardin, “The Prophet,” excerpt from side 1, from The Prophet (1974 Atlantic). Narrator Richard Harris; keyboards, Bob James, Pat Rebillot, and Ken Bichel (ARP 2600). Poetry by Kahlil Gibran. The opening montage consists of excerpts from Milt Gabler and a reading of “The People Yes (Excerpt)” by Carl Sandburg and some saxophone music from Avant Slant (1968 Decca); James Joyce reading “Anna Livia Plurabelle” (1929 The Orthographic Institute); John Cage and David Tudor, Indeterminacy (1959 Folkways); Alice Shields, Dance Piece No. 3 from Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center 1961-1973 (1998 New World Records); Luciano Berio, "Thema (Omaggio A Joyce)," from Electronic Music III (1967 Turnabout); Anne Clark, "The Sitting Room " from The Sitting Room (1982 Red Flame); Arif Mardin, “The Prophet,” excerpt from The Prophet (1974 Atlantic); Ruth White, "Owls" from Flowers of Evil (1969, Limelight). Background music is excerpted from Shackleton, “Music For The Quiet Hour, Part 2,” from Music For The Quiet Hour (2012 Woe To The Septic Heart!). Opening and closing sequences voiced by Anne Benkovitz.
Dining With Dills and Poor Man Podcast
Peter Dills of the Dills restaurant review family interviews Hugh Davies of Schramsberg Winery
Hugh and Susie speak on moving in to the purposes God has for us, learning from Nehemiah, chapters 3 & 4.
Wine Podcast: The Honest Pour with John Lenart
Among aficionados California sparkling wine has always played a bit of a second fiddle to sparklers from other parts of the world. While that is changing over the past few years with the emergence of Grower Champagne-like wines coming from the likes of Under the Wire and the cult wine Ultramarine, among others, the one exception to this notion has always been Schramsberg. Gaining prominence going back to 1972, when Nixon used the Blanc de Blanc to toast the Chinese Premier at the White House, wines from this historic estate have been served by every administration since. I met with Hugh Davies to talk about his family's commitment to sparkling wine, why they tore up their historic estate vineyard and replanted with Bordeaux varieties in the late 1990's and of course to taste some delicious wine.
Wine Talks with Paul Kalemkiarian
Paul talks with Hugh Davies of Schramsberg and Davies Vineyards about the Schramsberg Blanc de Blancs, used for President Nixon’s 1972 “Toast to Peace” with China’s Premier Zhou Enlai. Then Paul is joined for tasting by Anne Parent, 12th generation winemaker of Domaine Parent.
a cura di Alessandro Achilli. Musiche di Steve Reich, Music Improvisation Company (Bailey-Parker-Davies-Muir-Jeffrey), Dave Holland, Gary Burton & Michael Gibbs, Barre Phillips (prima parte)
a cura di Alessandro Achilli. Musiche di Steve Reich, Music Improvisation Company (Bailey-Parker-Davies-Muir-Jeffrey), Dave Holland, Gary Burton & Michael Gibbs, Barre Phillips (prima parte)
National Institute for Health and Care Research
Dr Hugh Davies and Research Ethics Committees
Welcome to the new ADC ‘spotlight’ podcast! We'll be covering areas that don’t usually get much attention or might be taken for granted with the goal of promoting dialogue. In this first podcast, Rachel Agbeko, Associate Editor of Archives of Disease in Childhood, is joined by Jennifer Preston, Senior Patient and Public Involvement Manager at the University of Liverpool, Hugh Davies, Paediatrician and Research Ethics Advisor at the Health Research Authority and Bob Phillips, Paediatric Oncologist and Social Media and Archimedes Editor for ADC. They are the authors of four papers about research with children, which are part of a series being published between April and July 2019 by ADC (https://adc.bmj.com/): - In the April issue the Leading article ’Research beyond the hospital walls’ and the review ‘Making research central to good paediatric practice’. - In May the review ‘How to involve children and young people (CYP) in what is, after all, their research’. - In June the review ‘A framework to help design and review research involving children’. - In July the review ‘How to navigate the ethical review of research’.
Bubbles! In episode 10 of Sip On This, Roger and J'nai visit Hugh Davies, the second-generation owner and winemaker of Schramsberg, one of the oldest wineries in Napa. Hidden in the Diamond Mountain, just near the Calistoga district of Napa, Schramsberg is well-known for it's sparkling wines which has been served in the White House with every Administration since President Richard Nixon. Learn about Schramsberg's wide-ranging line of sparkling wines and the Davies label which includes Pinot Noir and Cabernet Sauvignon. Listen to Sip On This, the most entertaining and informative podcast about wines. Visit us at siponthis.org.
Two speakers, Janelle Koh, a law student who enjoys writing about arts, and Hugh Davies, a senior researcher in games and an artist, joined me and shared their individual experiences of visiting Mori Art Museum in Japan. Janelle vividly described her favourite works in the current exhibition titled 'Catastrophe and the Power of Art'. Whereas, Hugh shared some history of Mori and another exhibition he saw last year there. Hugh also told us about his swift visit to APT9, which is currently showing at Queensland Art Gallery/Gallery of Modern Art till 28/4/2019. Two speakers:Janelle KohHugh Davies - https://www.rmit.edu.au/contact/staff-contacts/academic-staff/d/davies-dr-hughThe exhibition, the artworks and artists mentioned by Janelle:Mori Art Museumhttps://www.mori.art.museum/en/about/index.html'Catastrophe and The Power of art'currently showing to 20/1/2019https://www.mori.art.museum/en/exhibitions/index.htmlMiroslaw Balka - artist'Soap Corridor'http://miroslaw-balka.com/en/Huang Hai Hsin - artist'Swan Lake'http://www.haihsinhuang.com/new-gallery-1/Takeda Shimpei - artistthe 'Trace' serieshttp://www.shimpeitakeda.comHirakawa Kota - artist'Black color timer'http://www.hiwak.net/projects/Katerina Šedá'It doesn't matter'http://www.katerinaseda.cz/en/The exhibition talked by Hugh:APT9https://www.qagoma.qld.gov.au/whats-on/exhibitions/the-9th-asia-pacific-triennial-of-contemporary-art-apt9Sunshower: Contemporary Art from Southeast Asia 1980s to Now - 5/7/2017 - 23/10/2017Mori Art Museumhttps://www.mori.art.museum/en/exhibitions/sunshower2017/
Norris and Parker's Sketch Therapy
Norris & Parker recap former employment, being sent to the mill, dealing with an infamous tele-communications pervert. Whether DCI Dick Cum Hardy cracks the case of ‘Barry The Cannibal’ in Part 2. Plus loads more chat, sketches, songs and a chance to find love in the Norris & Parker matchmaking market.Explicit language and mature themes. Follow: twitter.com/NorrisParker26Buy tickets for Norris and Parker's Edinburgh Fringe Show.Produced by Red Apple CreativeTheme by Wyles and SimpsonVoodoo Pussy piano played by Hugh Davies See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
As an investigative journalist, Strideforth, is swept up into a world of secret organizations and false realities as he searches for the origin of a podcast which appears to be about his own life...For upcoming live shows see www.unseenhour.com/live-shows - The Unseen Hour will be at VAULT Festival on March 8th.Written by James Carney, performed by him, Joey Timmins and Brice Stratford. Monologue written by Angus Dunican and performed by Emily Jane Kerr. Guest musician: Hugh Davies. Produced by James Carney and Andy Goddard.@unseenhour
Zappa "You are what you is" Zakarya Vittorio Gelmetti Hugh Davies, Günther Rabl Philipp Glass Bruce Haack
Business Hour with Ron Comacho
Join Ron Comacho, host of The Business Hour, when he talks with Schramsberg Vintner Hugh Davies to get a true insider view of what it takes to make award-winning
This week on In the Drink, Joe Campanale invites Hugh Davies, proprietor of Schramsberg Vineyards in Calistoga, California. Tune into this episode to hear Joe and Hugh discuss Schramsberg’s legacy, and why the wines have been championed by so many United States presidents. Find out how Hugh’s wines are produced using the same methods used for making champagne, and why these California bubbles rival their French counterparts. Learn more about site-specific wines, and Schramsberg’s export market. What issues plague Napa Valley winemakers? Is a lack of water truly a threat to California’s wine industry? Find out all of this and more on this week’s edition of In the Drink! This program has been brought to you by Michter’s. Music by SNOWMINE. “We’re making a wine very much like a champagne… As we’ve evolved, we’ve actually moved closer to the coast where the grapes have a lower sugar and a higher acidity… We’re always trying to make a better product.” [6:35] “I want to taste that one acre… and that’s it! Every year, we’re doing some site-specific bottling.” [9:00] “If the regulations were not decided upon in the 60s, we wouldn’t have the Napa Valley that we have today.” [22:30] “We’re losing 30,000 acres of agricultural land a year, and none of that is in the Napa Valley.” [26:00] — Hugh Davies on In the Drink
Following the suicide of his lover George Dyer in 1971, Francis Bacon embarked on a series of paintings known as the 'Black Triptychs'. Hugh Davies, Director of the Museum of Contemporary Art in San Diego, has described these paintings as the 'frenzied mo