performance 1977

B.A.P and Tattoos

I would like to thank to @kitty-dae for some pictures and titles of their tattoo (Yongguk and Zelo). Daehyun one is mine which is I remembered his tattoo.

In case some BABYz didn’t know, I added pictures of their tattoo as a reference.


“do what u like and luv what u do” (left shoulder blade)

“make art not war” (inside of right bicep)

“viva la revolución” (chest)

“portrait of zeus” (upper right arm)


Fun Fact: Both of his tattoos are based from “One Fine Day”!

“Best Absolute Perfect” (on his lower back, which is I can barely see it.) BUT, this tattoo represents B.A.P! ^^

“HOLD” (on his right wrist). His tattoo represents BABYz! 


Marina Abramović and Ulay, Relation In Time, 1977 Performance (below bellybutton)


Marina Abramovic-Ulay, Breathing in/Breathing out, 1977

[“The two artists connected their mouths and took in each other’s exhaled breaths until they had used up all of the available oxygen. Seventeen minutes after the beginning of the performance they both fell to the floor unconscious, their lungs having filled with carbon dioxide. This personal piece explored the idea of an individual’s ability to absorb the life of another person, exchanging and destroying it.”]

Pluto features given first official names

The IAU has assigned names to fourteen geological features on the surface of Pluto. The names pay homage to the underworld mythology, pioneering space missions, historic pioneers who crossed new horizons in exploration, and scientists and engineers associated with Pluto and the Kuiper Belt. This is the first set of official names of surface features on Pluto to be approved by the IAU, the internationally recognised authority for naming celestial bodies and their surface features.

NASA’s New Horizons team proposed the names to the IAU following the first reconnaissance of Pluto and its moons by the New Horizons spacecraft. Some of the names were suggested by members of the public during the Our Pluto campaign, which was launched as a partnership between the IAU, the New Horizons project and the SETI Institute. Other names had been used informally by the New Horizons science team to describe the many regions, mountain ranges, plains, valleys and craters discovered during the first close-up look at the surfaces of Pluto and its largest moon, Charon.

Keep reading


On this day in music history: August 27, 1980 - “Wild Planet”, the second album by The B-52’s is released. Produced by Rhett Davies and The B-52’s, it is recorded at Compass Point Studios  in Nassau in The Bahamas in April 1980. Following the critical and commercial success of their self-titled debut, the Athens, GA based New Wave band return to Island Records founder Chris Blackwell’s studio in the Bahamas, to record the follow up. Much of the material on the album are songs The B-52’s have been performing live since 1977, but did not make the final cut of the first album. Recorded in just a few weeks, it produces a number of songs that become staples of the band’s repertoire including “Private Idaho” (#74 Pop, #5 Club Play), “Party Out Of Bounds", “Quiche Lorraine” and “Give Me Back My Man”. It is well received by fans and critics upon its release, and today is regarded as a New Wave classic. The album is remastered and reissued on vinyl in 2011 by Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab, as part of their Silver Label series. “Wild Planet” peaks at number eighteen on the Billboard Top 200, and is certified Gold in the US by the RIAA.

Penelope Keith & Tom Conti in The Norman Conquests (1977)

anonymous asked:

Can you make a two part gif set of the 1977 live performance of the chain where stevie rips the scarf off her head and then her dancing 😊

Hey anon, I can definitely do that. I’ve posted a gif set that shows part of the dance:

You can view it here. But I’ll work on two different ones for you on Wednesday. :)


On this day in music history: May 15, 1976 - “Love Hangover” by Diana Ross hits #1 on the Billboard R&B singles chart for 1 week, also topping the Hot 100 for 2 weeks on May 29, 1976. Written by Pam Sawyer and Marilyn McLeod, it is the second R&B and fourth pop chart topper for the Motown superstar. With the departure of The Jackson 5 from Motown after the release of their album “Moving Violation”, producer Hal Davis is left without his top act after working together for five years. During this time he hears the original demo of “Love Hangover” in a Motown colleague’s office. Instantly excited about the songs hit potential, he cuts it right away. Recorded at Paramount Studios in Hollywood in mid 1975, it features musicians such as Joe Sample (keyboards), James Gadson (drums), and Henry Davis (of the band L.T.D.) (bass) playing on the track. Davis also comes up with the idea for the songs signature dual tempos, which the musicians are initially resistant to, but he convinces them otherwise. Shortly after, Davis plays the completed track for Berry Gordy who hears it as a smash for Diana Ross. Though initially, Ross doesn’t care for the song, but agrees to record it at Gordy’s urging. Upon arriving at the studio, Davis pours her a drink and they get to work. The producer has recording engineer Russ Terrana install a strobe light in the vocal booth to add some ambiance to the session, helping to put Ross in the proper frame of mind. The end results of which are heard on the finished record. “Love Hangover” is rush released as a single in March of 1976 when a competing version by The 5th Dimension is released on ABC Records just before it. Both versions enter the chart the same week on April 3, 1976, with The 5th Dimension’s version stalling at #80 on the Hot 100 the week of April 24, 1976, while Ross’ version soars to the top of the chart three weeks later. Ross’ version of “Love Hangover” also receives a Grammy nomination for Best R&B Vocal Performance, Female in 1977. The song is also remixed twice, first in 1988 by Phil Harding of PWL (Pete Waterman Limited), and again in 1993 by Frankie Knuckles and Joey Negro for a remix album titled “Diana Extended: The Remixes”.