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Roadie Group

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Eric Krasilnikov
Eric Krasilnikov

Disco Muzikleri 2016


The 2016 NCAA March Madness Music Festival will also live stream concerts throughout the weekend, giving fans in the U.S. unparalleled access to their favorite artists. The footage will be streamed at NCAA.com/MusicFest, on the NCAA March Madness YouTube page, BleacherReport.com, the Team Stream app, and the NCAA Final Four app. The AT&T Block Party will broadcast live on att.net/blockparty and the Audience Network (DIRECTV Channel 239/U-verse Channel 1114). The official festival site will be updated leading up to the big weekend with new announcements and details at NCAA.com/MusicFest. Fans can also stay updated by following @FinalFour and @MarchMadness on Twitter.




Disco Muzikleri 2016



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Panic! at the Disco was an American pop rock band from Las Vegas, Nevada, formed in 2004 by childhood friends Ryan Ross, Spencer Smith, Brent Wilson, and Brendon Urie. Following several lineup changes, Panic! began operating as the solo project of frontman Urie from 2015 until the project's discontinuation in 2023.[4]


In 2015, Smith officially left the band after not performing live with them since his departure in 2013. Shortly thereafter, Weekes reverted to being a touring member once again, resulting in Panic! becoming Urie's solo project. In April 2015, "Hallelujah" was released as the first single from Panic! at the Disco's fifth studio album, Death of a Bachelor (2016). In December 2017, Weekes officially announced his departure from the band. In March 2018, Panic! at the Disco released "Say Amen (Saturday Night)", the lead single from its sixth studio album, Pray for the Wicked (2018), which was released in June. Panic! at the Disco's seventh and final studio album, Viva Las Vengeance, was released on August 19, 2022.


On April 20, 2015, Urie released "Hallelujah" as a single without any previous formal announcements.[90][91] It debuted on the Billboard Hot 100 at No. 40, the band's second highest ever after "I Write Sins Not Tragedies." The band performed at the KROQ Weenie Roast on May 16, 2015.[92] On September 1, 2015, another song from the fifth studio album, "Death of a Bachelor", premiered on an Apple Music broadcast hosted by Pete Wentz.[93] The second single, "Victorious" was released at the end of the month.[94] On October 22, 2015, through the band's official Facebook page, Urie announced the new album as Death of a Bachelor with a scheduled release date of January 15, 2016.[95] It is the first album written and composed by Urie with a team of writers, as the status of Weekes was announced to have changed from an official member to that of a touring member once again. Weekes' status was rumored during the promotion of Death of a Bachelor that he was no longer an official member.[96][97] The third single "Emperor's New Clothes" was released on the same day, along with the official music video.[96] "LA Devotee" was released November 26 as a promotional single.[98] On December 31, 2015, the band released "Don't Threaten Me with a Good Time."[99]


The band co-headlined the Weezer & Panic! at the Disco Summer Tour 2016 with Weezer from June to August 2016.[100] The band released a cover of Queen's "Bohemian Rhapsody" in August 2016, on the Suicide Squad soundtrack album.[101][102][103]


On September 22, 2016, the band released the music video for "LA Devotee." With the release came the announcement of the Death of a Bachelor Tour in 2017. MisterWives and Saint Motel were announced as the opening acts.[104] In a December 2016 interview, Urie said that he hoped to make a music video for every song on the album Death of a Bachelor.[105]


On October 28, 2022, the band released an EP consisting of the song House of Memories from their 2016 album Death Of A Bachelor, as well as slowed down and sped up versions of the song, after it went viral on TikTok.[138]


On January 24, 2023, Urie revealed that he and his wife were expecting a child together, and that he would be discontinuing Panic! at the Disco in order to focus on his family, following the conclusion of the Viva Las Vengeance Tour on March 10 in Manchester, England.[1][2][3]


The Get Down is an American musical drama television series created by Baz Luhrmann and Stephen Adly Guirgis. The series debuted on Netflix on August 12, 2016, and was cancelled after the first season.[4][5][6]


Produced by Sony Pictures Television, the series is set in the South Bronx region of New York City in the late 1970s; its title refers to parts of disco and R&B records that could be repeated using multiple turntables and were enjoyed most by dancers.[7] A five-episode second part concluding the series was released on April 7, 2017.[8] On May 24, 2017, Netflix announced that the series had concluded after part two and that there would be no more seasons.[9]


The series is set in the 1970s in the Bronx borough of New York City and follows the rise of hip-hop and disco music through the eyes of a group of teenagers. Each episode begins with MC Books, a famous artist who raps his story to a large crowd during a concert in 1996. The short rap serves as both a recap of previous episodes and a setup of the coming events. Each episode is intercut with real footage and newscasts from the 1970s.


Part one begins in 1977 with Zeke (young MC Books), a young poet who lives with his aunt Wanda following the death of his parents. He proceeds to meet Shaolin Fantastic, a graffiti artist and aspiring DJ. The two band together with Zeke's friends to become "The Get Down Brothers," with a dream to become successful music artists and take over the city. Mylene, Zeke's long-time love, dreams of becoming a disco singer and leaving the Bronx but faces obstacles such as her father, a pastor who disapproves of secular music. The show depicts various gangs and gangsters in the area, specifically Fat Annie and her son Cadillac, and observes the poverty and violence faced by those living in the Bronx in the 1970s.


The series was announced in February 2015, after Luhrmann had spent over ten years developing the concept. The series is described as "a mythic saga of how New York at the brink of bankruptcy gave birth to hip-hop, punk and disco."[19] The Sony Pictures Television show takes place in Bronx tenements, the SoHo art scene, CBGB, Studio 54 and the just-built World Trade Center.[20] On April 9, 2015, it was announced that Justice Smith, Shameik Moore, Skylan Brooks, Jaden Smith, and newcomer Tremaine (TJ) Brown Jr. would play the show's lead male roles.[21] On April 16, 2015, it was announced that newcomer Herizen F. Guardiola would play the show's female lead.[22]


Summer Tour 2016General informationAssociated albumDeath of a BachelorStart dateJune 10, 2016End dateAugust 6, 2016Legs1Shows42 in North AmericaTour chronologyThe Gospel Tour(2014)'Summer Tour 2016'(2016)Death of a Bachelor Tour(2017)The Summer Tour 2016 is a co-headlining tour by American rock band Panic! at the Disco, in support of their fifth studio album, Death of a Bachelor.


It was the summer of 1979, and disco was taking over the world. Donna Summer, Chic and Gloria Gaynor were at the top of the charts. Just a few months earlier, the Saturday Night Fever soundtrack had been named Album of the Year at the Grammy Awards. Radio stations were switching to all-disco formats.


Steve Dahl, then a 24-year-old disc jockey, was mad. He had been fired from a Chicago radio station when it, too, went all-disco. In his new job at a rival rock station, he took out his frustration by destroying disco records on the air.


Pretty soon, station reps and Chicago White Sox promoters had the crazy idea of actually blowing up disco records. The team was averaging just 16,000 fans a game and would have done anything to fill Comiskey Park. So, on a muggy Thursday night doubleheader with the Detroit Tigers, fans could bring a disco record and get in for less than $1. What transpired came to be known as "Disco Demolition" and is the subject of Dahl's new book Disco Demolition: The Night Disco Died, co-written with Dave Hoekstra.


Also at the game was a teenaged usher named Vince Lawrence, who says he'd hoped to snag a few disco records to take home. Then an aspiring musician who was saving up money for a synthesizer, he says he was one of the few African Americans there that night. Soon, he began to notice something about the records some people were bringing.


After the Sox lost the first game, a giant crate full of records was placed in the outfield. Dahl, the disgruntled disc jockey, donned a combat helmet and military jacket and led chants of "disco sucks." Then they blew up the crate. The explosion scattered records high into the air and left a crater in center field.


"I was faced with some guy rushing up to me, snapping a record in half in in my face and going, 'Disco sucks! Ya see that?'" Lawrence says. "Like an overt statement to me like I was inherently disco."


Over the years, Disco Demolition came to be seen as a not-so-subtle attack against disco's early adopters: blacks, Latinos and gay people. Dahl, who helped write the new book, calls this revisionist history.


In a long-term perspective, the UK recorded music market (excl. performance rights and synchronisation revenue) went through a business cycle with (1) an expansion period from 1975 to 1979, (2) a short recession in 1980, (3) a sales boom from 1981 to 1989, (4) a transition period in the early 1990s, (5) a second sales boom from 1993 to 1996, (6) a further transition period (1997-2003), before (7) the sales decline accelerated in the mid-2000s. Digital sales have eased the decline since 2008, which seems to come to an end in 2016. However, the UK recorded music market has lost almost 41 percent (500m) of its volume since it peaked in 2001. 041b061a72


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