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Tuesday, 11 February 2020



Dacolva Ã. Dacolva Ãloi duflot. Dacolva elite. Dacolva Ãloi pinel. YouTube. The first trailer for the Lil Peep documentary Everybodys Everything offers an intimate look at the amazing rise and tragic demise of the beloved musician, who died from an overdose of fentanyl and Xanax in 2017 at the age of 21. The clip opens with Peeps mom, Liza Womack, recounting the origins of her sons stage name — “The night that he was born, he looked at me with these big eyes, and he was just like a little peep” — and her sons ambition to “revolutionize music. ” Peep was born Gustav Elijah Åhr. From there, it looks at how Peep steadily built a dedicated fan base with intensely vulnerable songs that expertly blurred the lines between hip-hop, R&B, pop, alt rock, emo and more. Of course, with that success came plenty of classic rock star temptations, plus a whole new host of pressures and anxieties. In interviews, Peeps friends and associates describe the musicians desire to please everyone all the time, while at the end of the clip, his mom poignantly sums up her sons struggle with a montage that includes behind-the-scenes footage and old home videos: “He fought his way through a lot of pain, ” she says. Everybodys Everything premiered at SXSW this past March and is set to hit theaters this November. The doc was directed by Sebastian Jones and Ramex Silyan, and produced by Womack and Terrance Malik.

Since the late-1910s, Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi had been at the forefront of Indias quest to shake off the yoke of British colonial domination, otherwise known as the “Raj. ” The thin and abstemious former lawyer had led civil disobedience against colonial policies, encouraged Indians to boycott British goods, and had served two years in prison on charges of sedition.  Gandhis philosophy of “satyagraha, ” which sought to reveal truth and confront injustice through nonviolence, had made him the most polarizing figure on the subcontinent. While the British regarded him with suspicion, Indians had begun calling him “Mahatma, ” or “great-souled. ” When the Indian National Congress redoubled its efforts for independence in January 1930, many assumed Gandhi would stage his most ambitious satyagraha campaign to date. Yet rather than launching a frontal assault on more high profile injustices, Gandhi proposed to frame his protest around salt.  Female members of the Indian National Congress during the Gandhi inspired Indian independence uprising known as the Salt March.  As with many other commodities, Britain had kept Indias salt trade under its thumb since the 19th century, forbidding natives from manufacturing or selling the mineral and forcing them to buy it at high cost from British merchants. Since salt was a nutritional necessity in Indias steamy climate, Gandhi saw the salt laws as an inexcusable evil. Many of Gandhis comrades were initially skeptical. “We were bewildered and could not fit in a national struggle with common salt, ” remembered Jawaharlal Nehru, later Indias first prime minister. Another colleague compared the proposed protest to striking a “fly” with a “sledgehammer. ” Yet for Gandhi, the salt monopoly was a stark example of the ways the Raj unfairly imposed Britains will on even the most basic aspects of Indian life. Its effects cut across religious and class differences, harming both Hindus and Muslims, rich and poor.  On March 2, he penned a letter to British Viceroy Lord Irwin and made a series of requests, among them the repeal of the salt tax. If ignored, he promised to launch a satyagraha campaign. “My ambition, ” he wrote, “is no less than to convert the British people through nonviolence and thus make them see the wrong they have done to India. ” Irwin offered no formal response, and at dawn on March 12, 1930, Gandhi put his plan into action. Clad in a homespun shawl and sandals and holding a wooden walking stick, he set off on foot from his ashram near Ahmedabad with several dozen companions and began an overland trek to the Arabian Sea town of Dandi. There, he planned to defy the salt tax by illegally harvesting the mineral from the beachside. The 60-year-old expected to be arrested or even beaten during the journey, but the British feared a public backlash and elected not to quash the march. Gandhi, fourth from the left, walking with followers on the Salt March toward Dandi where they plan to break the English backed salt laws. Mansell/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images With Gandhi setting a brisk pace at its head, the column crossed the countryside at a rate of roughly 12 miles per day. Gandhi paused at dozens of villages along the route to address the masses and condemn both the Raj and the salt tax. He also encouraged government workers to embrace his philosophy of noncooperation by quitting their jobs. “What is government service worth, after all? ” he asked during a stop at the city of Nadiad. “A government job gives you the power to tyrannize over others. ” As Gandhi and his followers inched toward the western coastline, thousands of Indians joined their ranks, transforming the small cadre of protestors into a miles-long procession. The New York Times and other media outlets began following the walks progress, quoting Gandhi as he denounced the salt tax as “monstrous” and chided the British for “being ashamed to arrest me. ”  In addition to lambasting the Raj, Gandhi also used his speeches to lecture on the injustices of the Indian caste system, which labeled the lowest classes “untouchable” and deprived them of certain rights. Gandhi stunned onlookers by bathing at an “untouchable” well at the village of Dabhan, and during another stop in Gajera, he refused to begin his speech until the untouchables were allowed to sit with the rest of the audience. Gandhi and his party finally arrived at Dandi on April 5, having walked 241 miles in the span of just 24 days. The following morning, thousands of journalists and supporters gathered to watch him commit his symbolic crime. After immersing himself in the sparkling waters of the Arabian Sea, he walked ashore where the beachs rich salt deposits rested. British officials had reportedly ground the salt into the sand in the hope of frustrating Gandhis efforts, but he easily found a lump of salt-rich mud and held it aloft in triumph. “With this, ” he announced, “I am shaking the foundations of the British Empire. ” Gandhis transgression served as a signal for other Indians to join in what had become known as the “Salt Satyagraha. ” Over the next several weeks, supporters across the subcontinent flocked to the seaside to illegally harvest the mineral. Women took on a crucial role. Many boiled water to make salt, and others sold illicit salt in city markets or led pickets in front of liquor and foreign cloth shops. “It seemed as though a spring had suddenly been released, ” Nehru later said. Some 80, 000 people were arrested in the spree of civil disobedience, and many were beaten by police. Gandhi leading his followers on the famous salt march to break the English Salt Laws. NY Daily News Archive/Getty Images Gandhi was taken into custody on May 5, after he announced his intention to lead a peaceful raid on a government salt works at Dharasana. But even with their leader behind bars, his followers pressed on. On May 21, some 2, 500 marchers ignored warnings from police and made an unarmed advance on the Dharasana depot.  American journalist Webb Miller was on the scene, and he later described what followed. “Suddenly, ” he wrote, “at a word of command, scores of native police rushed upon the advancing marchers and rained blows on their heads…Not one of the marchers even raised an arm to fend off the blows. They went down like ten-pins. ”  Millers harrowing account of the beatings circulated widely in the international media, and was even read aloud in the U. S. Congress. Winston Churchill —no great fan of Gandhi—would later admit that the protests and their aftermath had “inflicted such humiliation and defiance as has not been known since the British first trod the soil of India. ” Gandhi remained in lockup until early 1931, but he emerged from prison more revered than ever before. Time magazine named him its 1930 “Man of the Year, ” and newspapers around the globe jumped at any opportunity to quote him or report on his exploits. British Viceroy Lord Irwin finally agreed to negotiate with him, and in March 1931, the two hammered out the Gandhi-Irwin Pact, which ended the satyagraha in exchange for several concessions including the release of thousands of political prisoners. While the agreement largely maintained the Rajs monopoly over salt, it gave Indians living on the coasts the right to produce the mineral from the sea. Difficult days still lay ahead. Gandhi and his supporters would launch more protests in the 1930s and 40s and endure even more stints behind bars, and Indian independence would have to wait until 1947—only months before Gandhi was shot dead by a militant Hindu.  But while the immediate political results of the Salt March were relatively minor, Gandhis satyagraha had nevertheless succeeded in his goal of “shaking the foundations of the British Empire. ” The trek to the sea had galvanized Indian resistance to the Raj, and its international coverage had introduced the world to Gandhi and his followers astonishing commitment to nonviolence.  Among others, Martin Luther King, Jr. would later cite the Salt March as a crucial influence on his own philosophy of civil disobedience. Gandhi had sent a simple message by grasping a handful of salt on the beach at Dandi, and millions had answered his call. READ MORE:  How Martin Luther King Jr. Took Inspiration From Gandhi on Nonviolence.


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Dacolva eli. Dacolva Ãloi de finances. Dacolva enligne. Alongside Ramez Silyan, Malick's own editor Sebastian Jones co-directed a new film on the subgenre rapper who died tragically young of a drug overdose. Lil Peep Gunpowder and Sky When musician, producer, and rapper Lil Peep died at the tragically young age of 21 of an accidental drug overdose, many listeners heard his genre-defying music for the first time. Now, even greater audiences will be introduced to the late wunderkind via an intimate new documentary, which happens to have been executive produced by none other than “Tree of Life” filmmaker Terrence Malick. “Everybodys Everything, ” which recently released its first official trailer, relies on Malickian voiceover, candid testimony, and candid video to tell the story of the creative life cut all too short. Heres the official synopsis: “Creating a unique mix of punk, emo and trap, Lil Peep was set to bring a new musical genre to the mainstream when he died of a drug overdose at just 21 years old. From the streets of Los Angeles to studios in London and sold out tours in Russia, the artist born Gustav Ahr touched countless lives through his words, his sound and his very being. Executive produced by Terrence Malick, ‘Everybodys Everything is an intimate, humanistic portrait that seeks to understand an artist who attempted to be all things to all people. ” In his positive review out of this years SXSW Film Festival, IndieWires David Ehrlich wrote: “‘Everybodys Everything is — per its title, and the emo, trap-inflected rap of its subject — hard to classify. Its a requiem for a kind-hearted rapper who would sooner have died than hurt someone else. Its a familiarly toxic saga of sudden fame, albeit one thats told in the hyper-specific language of the internet circa 2017. Its a study of social media as a double-edged sword; a tool that can help someone find their tribe only to render them a hostage to it. ” “Everybodys Everything” was directed by Sebastian Jones and Ramez Silyan. Jones is the editor of Malicks forthcoming World War II drama “A Hidden Life, ” which will get an awards friendly December release. The film follows Austrian Franz Jägerstätter, a conscientious objector who refuses to fight for the Nazis. If Malicks previous track record is any indication, Jones could very well find himself an Oscar nominee in the next six months. Gunpowder & Sky will release “Everybodys Everything” in theaters on November 15, following a one-night-only advance fan screening on November 12. Check out the trailer below. Sign Up: Stay on top of the latest breaking film and TV news! Sign up for our Email Newsletters here.

Dacolva elisa. Dacolva elizabeth. Dacolva Ãloi sur les. Dacolva elnino. Dacolva elise. Dacolva Ãloi scellier. This show-stopping tune that closes Act I is perhaps the most well-known anthem from Wicked and its considered to be the shows signature song. Elphaba is infuriated upon discovering the Wizard of Oz and Madame Morribles scheme to oppress the Animals and strip them of their sentience. She escapes, but in order to prevent Elphaba from telling the truth to the citizens of Oz, Madame Morrible spreads the news that Elphaba is now “wicked”. This only boosts Elphabas determination. Glinda tries to calm her friend down, but Elphaba learns that she should trust her instincts, go off on her own, and do what she believes in. Photo of the West End production, Matt Crockett The first of seven notes of the song “ Over the Rainbow ” from the 1939 film The Wizard Of Oz are woven a as motif into many of the musicals songs including this one. This suggests the obvious relationship between The Wizard of Oz and Wicked, which is true, as Wicked is its prequel.



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