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'13 Reasons Why' cast pick fave Selena Gomez songs
 
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(12 Apr 2017) '13 REASONS WHY' CAST PICK FAVE SELENA GOMEZ SONGS Multi-talented singer and actress Selena Gomez went behind the camera as executive producer of the new Netflix show "13 Reasons Why." At the series' recent Los Angeles premiere, the cast weighed in on their favorite songs from their chart-topping boss. It was an easy choice for "13 Reasons" star Dylan Minnette. "Do I have a favorite song? Oh, oh, oh, 'Me and the Rhythm' is hands down the best Selena song. So good," he said. Actor Devin Druid said the song Gomez recorded for the show's soundtrack was his fave. "My favorite Selena song? Oh, well the acoustic version of 'Kill Em With Kindness' just came out on the '13 Reasons Why' soundtrack. So good! It's so good! I'm kind of in love with 'Perfect.' It's one of my favorites, that song," he said. Justin Prentice admitted that there was one song in particular that stuck in his head through his entire audition process. "'I Love You Like a Love Song Baby' - that's my go-to. It's really funny because through the entire audition process, I don't know why, this song didn't come on the radio through the process, but it was in my head for, like, two months - just that song on repeat. So that one. It's a catchy song," said Prentice. Brandon Flynn picked Gomez' most recent collaboration with Kygo, titled "It Ain't Me." "Oh God, the name is escaping me, but the new one with Kygo is, like, the best one ever! I can't stop listening to it," said Flynn. Tommy Dorfman said the lyrics on the track "Sober" resonated for him. "She has this song called 'Sober' that I really love. Yeah, it's off the 'Revival' album. It's pretty, like, low-key. I don't think it was a single, but it's probably my favorite song," he said. "It's just really beautiful. Yeah, the lyrics I connect to." Derek Luke admitted he didn't know any of Gomez' music, but his nieces and nephews certainly do. "No, I have not, but I have 15 nieces and nephews that make sure I know who is current," he said. "My nieces, they love her. Even my older friends love Selena, you know, asking who, how is she? And she's a great businesswoman." "13 Reasons Why" is now streaming on Netflix. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5fac9e5c58f7ba3b9d2972db9e689943 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 203239 AP Archive
Loretta Lynn returns after stroke to honor Alan Jackson at Country Music Hall of Fame induction
 
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(23 Oct 2017) LORETTA LYNN RETURNS AFTER STROKE TO HONOR ALAN JACKSON AT COUNTRY MUSIC HALL OF FAME INDUCTION Country icon Loretta Lynn returned to the Country Music Hall of Fame for the first time since she suffered a stroke in May, to formally induct Alan Jackson, Sunday (22 OCT. 2017). Jackson joined late guitarist and singer Jerry Reed and songwriter Don Schlitz to become the newest members of the Country Music Hall of Fame during the ceremony in Nashville, Tennessee. Lynn, who cancelled her tour dates this year to recover, said Jackson was the only person that could make her leave her house. She recalled meeting Jackson when he was a nervous young artist decades ago and knowing then that he would "be one of the greatest singers in country music." "He hadn't let me down," said Lynn, who is also a member of the Hall of Fame. The 59-year-old Jackson is one of country music's most successful solo artists, having sold nearly 45 million albums in the United States and had 26 singles reach the top of the Billboard country charts. Many of his hits became instant classics, from the bar-room staple "Chattahoochee" to the somber "Where Were You (When the World Stopped Turning)" written after Sept. 11, 2001. Reed, who died at age 71 in 2008, was first known as an in demand studio musician with a unique finger picking style on the guitar. He played for and wrote songs for stars like Elvis Presley and Porter Wagoner. In later years, he started appearing in TV and movies, most notably playing Burt Reynolds' sidekick in "Smokey and the Bandit." He also sang many of the songs on the soundtrack, including "East Bound and Down." His daughters, Seidina Hubbard and Lottie Zavala, accepted the honor on his behalf. Schlitz, 65, from Durham, North Carolina, had his first songwriting hit in 1978 when Kenny Rogers recorded his song "The Gambler," which became Rogers' signature song throughout his career. Songs he helped write include "On the Other Hand" and "Forever and Ever, Amen," both sung by Randy Travis. Aloe Blacc and Vince Gill sang a duet version of "The Gambler" at the ceremony, while singers Charlie Worsham and Mary Chapin Carpenter also performed his songs in his honor. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/b28134e14a41a27fd10e69791049e428 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 312743 AP Archive
Pippa Middleton led out of church by Prince George and Princess Charlotte
 
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(20 May 2017) PIPPA MIDDLETON LED OUT OF CHURCH BY PRINCE GEORGE AND PRINCESS CHARLOTTE Pippa Middleton married hedge fund manager James Matthews at a church in rural England on Saturday (20 MAY 2017), watched by her sister the Duchess of Cambridge and Princes William and Harry. The wedding party also included Prince George, a page boy at 3, and 2-year-old Princess Charlotte, a bridesmaid. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/929860b39fd990f38316173e8e6f7bd5 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 128253 AP Archive
Theatergoers are 'speechless' after attending 'Hamilton' debut in London, includes video of London E
 
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(6 Dec 2017) 'HAMILTON' DEBUTS IN LONDON TO 'SPEECHLESS' CROWD The smash musical "Hamilton" has finally jumped the pond to London. The show, about the life of American founding father Alexander Hamilton, debuted its first preview show Wednesday (6 DEC. 2017) on London's West End at the Victoria Palace theatre. Created by Lin-Manuel Miranda, the score is largely hip-hop music. "Hamilton" won 11 Tony Awards in 2016 including Best Musical. From the reaction of people leaving Wednesday's (6 DEC. 2017) show, the accolades now make sense. "I'm literally speechless. Had me shaking like from the first second. I can't. I can't even put it into words if I'm honest with you," said 17-year-old Emel Kucuk as she left the venue. "For a long time people have waited for it to come over here, listened to the soundtrack and stuff," said Chris Swan, 27. "I'm speechless. You just can't quite describe what it is. Everything is just perfect. It's just amazing." One attendee, 54-year-old Nick Ayer, said although he was impressed with what he saw, the original American version was better. "It was just an amazing production, amazingly written. The set was fantastic. Although it was actually better in America." Also spotted leaving the show, politician and former MP turned London Evening Standard editor, George Osbourne. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/c9673cba4fe3f2af8a42015624e4a89d Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 17396 AP Archive
Catfish & The Bottlemen pick their best group of all time
 
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(13 Jul 2017) RESTRICTION SUMMARY: COMMERCIAL MUSIC, MUSIC VIDEO AND OR PERFORMANCES, MUST BE CLEARED ACCORDING TO YOUR OWN LOCAL MUSIC PERFORMANCE AND COPYRIGHT AGREEMENTS WITH YOUR APPLICABLE COLLECTING SOCIETY. ASSOCIATED PRESS London, 7 June 2017 1. SOUNDBITE (English) Van McCann and Johnny Bond, Recording Artists, Catfish and the Bottlemen: Van McCann: ''Van Morrison for me is the best band of all time.'' ASSOCIATED PRESS ++4:3 MATERIAL++ FILE: New York, 14 June 1997 2. Performance clip - ''A Change Is Gonna Come'' Van Morrison ASSOCIATED PRESS London, 7 June 2017 3. SOUNDBITE (English) Van McCann, Recording Artist, Catfish and the Bottlemen: ''Van Morrison for me. I like Van Morrison, he's got loads and loads of songs and he doesn't give a f**k, he's a bad ass isn't he, you know what I mean? He's just like 'I've wrote f**king hundreds, I don't care.' He's got so many tunes and I've been to see him a few times and he'll just walk off like he's having a ciggy break and bounce back on, let the band jam and that. You can take his songs all over the place and I like that.'' ASSOCIATED PRESS ++4:3 MATERIAL++ FILE: New York, 14 June 1997 4. Performance clip - ''A Change Is Gonna Come'' Van Morrison ASSOCIATED PRESS London, 7 June 2017 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Johnny Bond, Recording Artist, Catfish and the Bottlemen: ''You see, for me that's one of them questions like, The Beatles are on a different plain to everybody else, so you can ask, 'Who's the best band outside of the Beatles?' Or 'Who is the best band of all time?' Which is obviously The Beatles.'' UNIVERSAL ARCHIVES ++4:3 MATERIAL++ New York, 1964 6. Newsreel footage of the Beatles arriving in New York with voice over ASSOCIATED PRESS London, 7 June 2017 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Van McCann and Johnny Bond, Recording Artists, Catfish and the Bottlemen: Johnny Bond: ''I've always found, even from a young age, that The Beatles sort of sit to the side of everyone else, on their own plain of brilliance.'' Van McCann: ''They are good.'' Johnny Bond: ''They were quite great weren't they?'' Van McCann: ''Well it's like...they must've been actors or something. I always say this, they couldn't have lived that close and had that good a voice and all been that good a singer and all looked the same, you know what I mean? It's just like, how are they that good because the harmonies and that were quality, live as well. There you go.'' You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/78b6e0acb8d5cb0049bb246242fc96cf Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 11265 AP Archive
Shawn Mendes walks Emporio Armani runway in Milan
 
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(18 Jun 2017) SHAWN MENDES WALKS EMPORIO ARMANI RUNWAY IN MILAN Singer Shawn Mendes took a turn on the Emporio Armani runway Saturday (17 JUNE 2017), showing off the brand's new smart watch line dubbed "Connected." Designers see their future in Millennials, a generation that has unprecedented power to influence and be influenced, thanks to ubiquitous social media. They migrate seamlessly from platform to platform, even from brand to brand. Mendes appeared in a video promoting the watch at the end of the show, and then appeared in life to show it off and take in the fashion crowd as much as it did him. The touchscreen watch is both Android and Apple compatible. Giorgio Armani's latest collection for his Emporio Armani line proposes a dialogue with Japan, no simple cultural appropriation, mixing trademark tailoring with a flourish of martial arts. Dark blue urban suits had a long billowing under jacket, the first hint of the exotic and a clear statement that this not your salary man's workaday wardrobe. Suits were worn with either button-down striped shirts or asymmetrical collarless shirts, both paired with leather cords instead of ties. Notched lapel jackets were belted, or not. A clutch of silken printed jackets, including one with a flock of silvery birds, won a round of appreciative applause. Armani has long played with volumes. For this collection he incorporated martial arts-style Hakama trousers, pleated split pants that have a skirt-like appearance. To demonstrate its versatility, a model performed a series of karate-style kicks. The Hakama-style trousers, sometimes silken, sometimes plaid, were worn with baseball jackets or short-sleeved sweaters with Koi detailing. Hair was pushed from the face with crisscrossing headbands, creating a cartoon Magna-style look of spiking locks. Stars watching the show included actor Armie Hammer and Italian comedian Rosario Fiorello. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5ea94f34b0df56d1755d8e8912fe3e8a Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 164966 AP Archive
The Doors celebrate 50th anniversary with a special performance
 
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(5 Jan 2017) THE DOORS CELEBRATE 50TH ANNIVERSARY WITH SPECIAL PERFORMANCE Iconic 1960s rock band The Doors came together for a special honor and performance 50 years after releasing their self-titled debut album. Surviving members John Densmore and Robby Krieger joined hundreds of fans Wednesday (4 JAN. 2017) to celebrate January 4 being proclaimed "Day Of The Doors" in Los Angeles. The event took place in Los Angeles' Venice neighborhood, where the band was formed. "Well, it's 50 years of The Doors. We started right here in Venice and we're ending up right here in Venice too so it's all a cycle, you know?" said guitarist Robby Krieger. "The ocean is just right out there and that's where Jim got the idea to write the song 'Moonlight Drive.' So then we went to Hollywood and made it, but our roots are here," added drummer John Densmore. The group, known for hits such as "Light My Fire" and "Riders on the Storm," performed "L.A. Woman" for the crowd. Many fans waited hours in the rain to see the them. "Even though Robby and I sometimes haven't played for years, for me anyway, a couple bars and I'm back. When you do the songs for many, many years over a lifetime they're in your blood and it only takes a second to chase down the magic," said Densmore. Jim Morrison, the band's lead singer and songwriter, died in 1971 at age 27. "I have no idea," said Krieger of Morrison's reaction to the honor. "You know you cannot say what Jim would have done or said because he always would do something different, but I bet you he would've been here and he would've dug it and I think he would've been proud." "I'm sure Ray would've loved it. He was always working the band and this is great," Densmore said. In 2013, keyboardist Ray Manzarek died of bile duct cancer in Rosenheim, Germany. He was 74. As for inspiration, Krieger said he still looks to the oldies. "Well, I listen to '60s music a lot, you know. You know I always try to find something good in today's music and have been failing miserably lately … Yeah, there's always bright spots, but as far as being you know a whole era of music, I am waiting for the next one, something different," he said. While Densmore finds his close to home. "I don't have my finger on the pulse of music. I read a lot and what really inspires me are my grandkids," he said. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/089362eb77972eba3762f2ddb3e586f6 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 29938 AP Archive
Stars of '13 Reasons Why' recall their high school days
 
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(11 Apr 2017) STARS OF '13 REASONS WHY' RECALL THEIR HIGH SCHOOL DAYS Though they play high schoolers in Netflix's "13 Reasons Why," much of the cast missed out on the traditional high school experience. Actor Justin Prentice considers himself lucky to have skipped the cliques and popularity contests showcased in his new teen series. "I was homeschooled, so I was both popular and unpopular simultaneously," he joked. He continued: "I was doing the industry so I blew through it to graduate early so that I could focus on pretending on being in high school." Unlike the character he plays, actor Dylan Minnette had a positive high school experience, albeit not the usual one. "Well, what's boring is I didn't go to an actual high school. I did a charter school and I did most of my work at home. But I had a good friend group though. I'm thankful for that. So my favorite part is just that my life has been good because a lot of people don't have it easy in high school, as we kind of show in this show, so I was lucky," he said. Brandon Larracuente recalled being athletic in school, but he was picked on for his size. "I was on the baseball team, but since I was a lot younger, I was actually picked on a bit at high school. So I was a lot smaller than the big kids so I relate to the show a lot because I was picked on in high school and it was tough. It was tough growing up. But as I got older, I realized that nobody else's opinion mattered but what I think of myself and the way I present myself to the world," he said. Similar to the high schooler he plays in "13 Reasons," Tommy Dorfman was ostracized as a teen. "Oh my gosh! I feel like that's the way I most relate with my character. I definitely felt like this outsider. I grew up in Atlanta. I just wanted to move to New York where I live now like as soon as possible," he said. While writer-producer Brian Yorkey remembered his high school days with mixed emotions. "I love my high school experience. I wouldn't do it again if you paid me 100 million dollars," he said. Yorkey continued: "I think high school is a wonderful time. It's an incredibly complicated time. It is a time that I think so many pieces of popular media tell you you should be a certain way so that when your experience is not quite that, it's a little bit of cognitive dissonance. It's a little disappointing. It makes you think that maybe there is something wrong with you, and the truth is, there's nothing wrong with you. You're just growing up. But you don't know that when you're going through it. You think it's the end of the world." "13 Reasons Why," from executive producer Selena Gomez, is now streaming on Netflix. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/9cdcfe0a94ebe9a52e7ee6cb3c0639a6 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 20783 AP Archive
Released imam on life in Gambia after Jammeh
 
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(2 Feb 2017) Locked inside a tiny cell in Gambia for more than 15 months, Imam Alhagie Ousman Sawaneh sought the answer to just one question: "What have I done?" Like so many others, he had few answers as to why he was targeted and imprisoned by the regime of Yahya Jammeh. The 65-year-old was picked up as he led volunteers clearing grass in a cemetery in October 2015. He had helped present a petition calling for the release of arrested rice farmers, but Sawaneh never thought that that would cost him his freedom. The Imam was released on 24 January from a prison in the Central River Region, just days after Jammeh fled into exile in Equatorial Guinea under an arrangement brokered by fellow West African leaders. Jammeh's departure was the end to a political crisis sparked by his refusal to cede power after losing the presidential election to opposition candidate Adama Barrow. In the final days of Jammeh's rule, a number of political prisoners were released - but many others are believed to still be held. Rights groups are calling on the new government to free them all and start investigating what happened to those who disappeared and are feared dead. President Barrow is adamant that talk of prosecutions is premature, and that the focus must remain on investigating rights abuses under Jammeh's rule. He is also talking about putting together a truth and reconciliation commission, similar to the one put into place after apartheid in South Africa. Sawaneh is determined that Gambia's future will be bright - if Gambians on all sides join forces, and Barrow works for the people who elected him. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/0544d92e2670b0b4e85e9cd2d039f485 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 28359 AP Archive
Ice Cube gets a Hollywood Walk of Fame star with support from Dr. Dre
 
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(12 Jun 2017) ICE CUBE GETS HOLLYWOOD WALK OF FAME STAR WITH SUPPORT FROM DR. DRE It was more than just a good day for Ice Cube in Los Angeles on Monday (12 June) as the rapper-turned-actor got a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. "Man, I'm so honored to be here. You know, it's a great day," Cube told the crowd, which included his former NWA bandmates Dr. Dre, DJ Yella and MC Ren. Cube, born O'Shea Jackson, included his parents in a long line of thank-yous he delivered while accepting the 2,614th star on the Walk of Fame. "My mother and my father – Doris Jackson, Hosea Jackson. Thank you, mama, for always supporting whatever I wanted to do – whether you was with it or not. You said as long as it kept you out the street, you can do it. Thank you to my father for always being there. A lot of guys don't have they fathers around. And if you want to make a man like this, stay around your son, stay around your kids," he said. On hand to support the 47-year-old entertainer: comedian and actor Martin Lawrence, producer and entrepreneur Russell Simmons, director John Singleton, and more. Music industry titan Dr. Dre made a rare public appearance. "Y'all got to give it up for Dr. Dre. Because we all wouldn't be here without the incredible, incredible - man. Boy, your family tree is -- whew! I love you, Dre," Cube said. "Thank you for letting me hang around you, man. A 15-year-old kid ditching school to hang out around with Dr. Dre." Rapper WC called the honor "long overdue" for Cube, who is promoting a 25th anniversary re-release of his second solo album, "Death Certificate." "Music is not just about entertainment. But it's about understanding. It's about us understanding each other," Cube said. "And we really just want some understanding. You ain't going to like everything I do. But you're going to like most of everything I do. And if you don't like what I got coming, just keep watching, because I'm going to keep coming. I love you guys. Thank you so much!" You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/677aa22549293a66ea225f74d96ef805 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 30177 AP Archive
The key to flat abs according to celebrity fitness trainer Jeanette Jenkins
 
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(12 Jan 2017) THE KEY TO FLAT ABS ACCORDING TO CELEBRITY FITNESS TRAINER JEANETTE JENKINS The key to flat abs is striking a balance between diet and exercise. That's according to celebrity fitness trainer Jeanette Jenkins. The founder and president of The Hollywood Trainer Club says "if you are eating 2,000, 3000 calories a day but you're doing like a kick-butt 1,000 calorie workout, you are still not going to have that calorie negative." Jenkins, who has worked with stars such as Pink, Alicia Keys, Amber Rose, Camilla Alves and Serena Williams, reckons an average sized woman usually has to "stick to somewhere between 1200 to 1500 calories a day for weight loss and even just for everyday life. If you are eating more than 1500 calories a day, chances are you're going to gain weight." "The average meal size should be for an average woman between three to five hundred calories," says Jenkins. Once your correct calorie intake has been worked out, Jenkins says it's not just about cardio exercises, "you should still train those core muscles in specific core exercises. "Just think logically. How much of your core are you using when you sit on a recumbent bike and cycle? Not too many. Versus when you are up and either hiking, or hill climbing or running or sprinting. You are getting a lot more core rotation and movement in there. Or standing up right on a stair stepper versus leaning on it. So all you people who lean on the machines at the gym, you are no longer using your abs and you are doing yourself a disservice." Jenkins is one of Hollywood's most sought after health and fitness experts with over 25 years' experience. The Hollywood Trainer DVD Collection includes 18 different titles with various full-body exercise videos. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/e36d860aa4c1c411cdcec47145a8d514 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 44028 AP Archive
William and Harry visit Diana memorial garden
 
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(30 Aug 2017) Britain's Princes William and Harry paid tribute to their mother on Wednesday, the eve of the 20th anniversary of her death, by visiting the garden created in her memory. The visit to the Sunken Garden at London's Kensington Palace allowed the princes and William's wife, the Duchess of Cambridge, to honour Princess Diana's work with charities. The royals met representatives from Great Ormond Street Hospital, the National Aids Trust, the Leprosy Mission and other charities Diana supported. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/4cccaca2b80ed2c7984615dd89bcebca Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 737560 AP Archive
'Justice League' stars Gadot, Affleck, Momoa sign autographs for fans at Comic-Con
 
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(23 Jul 2017) 'JUSTICE LEAGUE' STARS MEET FANS AT COMIC-CON The stars of "Justice League" got up close and personal with their fans on Saturday (22 July) at Comic-Con in San Diego. Ben Affleck, Gal Gadot, Jason Momoa, Ezra Miller and Ray Fisher signed posters and chatted with attendees of the massive pop culture expo. They had just taken the stage to share footage and talk about the upcoming film, which has had its own fair share of upheaval recently when director Zack Snyder exited for personal reasons and Joss Whedon took over the reshoots and completion of the film. The footage focused heavily on Gal Gadot's Wonder Woman, who emerged as the clear favorite of the fans in the audience who screamed at every shot of the Amazonian warrior. "Wonder Woman" recently became the highest grossing of the four DC Extended Universe films. Affleck plays Batman, Momoa is Aquaman, Fisher is Cyborg and Miller is The Flash in the movie, set for release in November. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/007176e76f502f05cd8ffa8f6660439c Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 39792 AP Archive
Matt Damon says there are different scales of sexual misconduct and we need to figure out 'our appet
 
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(11 Dec 2017) MATT DAMON SAYS THERE ARE DIFFERENT SCALES OF SEXUAL MISCONDUCT From Roy Moore to Al Franken to Harvey Weinstein and the #MeToo movement, there's an onslaught of sexual misconduct allegations coming out. While promoting his upcoming movie "Downsizing" in New York Monday (11 DEC. 2017), actor Matt Damon proposed there may be different scales of misconduct. "I think what's frustrating is the message getting sent out right now - seems to be, to young men or to all men that if you deny it, that you get to keep abusing your power and if you own it, then you're gonna lose everything and that's not - that's not - we've got to somehow figure out kind of our appetite for retribution. Like I just think these things do happen on a spectrum like there's a difference between like what Al Franken was accused of and what Harvey Weinstein is, right? They both need to be confronted and eradicated but on the other end of this continuum hopefully there will be some way to get to kind of reflection and dialogue and reconciliation and rehabilitation. The other side of the spectrum is jail but it is a continuum and that there can be a good result for taking responsibility for what you do. That's how we all start to grow, right? Hopefully we can get past this kind of straight punitive phase of where we are and to kind of all getting to a better place together." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5c7fa3db8c24e4d4d3af14ac570443c8 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 6770 AP Archive
Toronto neighbour of Meghan Markle speaks to the AP
 
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(27 Nov 2017) A neighbour of American actress Meghan Markle, who Kensington Palace announced on Monday is engaged to be married to Britain's Prince Harry, said she once gave him a gift for letting the Royal Canadian Mounted Police park outside his house. Markle accompanied the gift of Belgian chocolates with a handwritten note. Neighbour Fortunato Agliodoro said Markle had "beautiful calligraphy." Markle used to freelance as a calligrapher. Agliodoro described her as "lovely" and said she greeted him whenever she saw him. Britain's royal palace says Prince Harry and Markle are engaged and will marry in the spring of 2018. The announcement came on Monday from the office of Harry's father, Prince Charles. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/9c3ed44aa55607372029c8fca87a4ebe Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 17065 AP Archive
Charles & Diana Wedding in 4K | Part 1 | Arrivals at St Paul's Cathedral | 1981
 
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Viewable for the first time in high quality 4K, this is reel 1 of the 25 minute British Movietone documentary called "The Royal Wedding". This stunning 4K version has been made from the original British Movietone 35 mm negative. Movietone were the only company to film events of this momentous day on film rather than video. A seamless version of the documentary is available via AP Archive in London. The file size is too large to upload to YouTube so we have loaded up each individual reel for you to enjoy in 4K quality, plus 12 clips of key moments from this special day. Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4AVxcfadVkU Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KJQjF7iGldI&t=29s REEL 1 - GV The Queen's Landau from Buckingham Palace zoom into the Queen and Duke of Edinburgh. LS The Queen Mother's landau. GV Bridesmaids car arrives at St. Paul's Cathedral. GV Crowd. MS Bridesmaids from car. MS Bridesmaid and Page boys up steps and into St. Paul's x 2. MS Margaret Thatcher and Denis Thatcher. LS Mrs Nancy Regan arrives. GV Crowd and flags. LS Crowned Heads Of Europe on St Pauls steps. CU The Queen and DUke in landau x 2. GV Prince Charles landau from Palace zoom into him and Prince Andrew x 3. TS The Queen's carriage arrives at St. Pauls. CU Lord Mayor Of London (Sir Ronald Gardn � er-Thorpe) MS The Queen and Duke greeted by Lord Mayor. LS The Queen Mother and Prince Edward. LS The Queen, Duke, Queen Mother and Prince Edward enter St. Pauls. Zoom in Prince Charles' Carriage Procession x 2. MS Mounted Police outside Clarence House zoom out The Glass Coach leaves Clarence House. GV Interior The Queen's procession in St. Pauls. LS The Queen and Duke. LS Members of Royal Family move to seats. MS As before with King Of Tonga in background. LS Members of Royal Family followed by Queen Mother, Queen and Duke pull back to show choir and congregation. MS Royal Family seated. Zoom in Prince Charles and Prince Andrew from carriage and up steps x 2. LS Brides Carriage procession in Trafalgar Square. LS Prince Charles walks up aisle x 3. LS Glass Coach arrives at St Pauls. MS Earl Spencer out. CU Lady Sarah Armstrong Jones and India Hicks. MS Bride from carriage. MS Bride and father wave from half way up steps. MS Bride on steps whilst train adjusted. MS Bride up steps. LS Bride into St. Pauls. GV Interior Bride's procession up aisle. LS Procession of Clergy. CU Bishop of London (Right Rev Graham Leonard). LS Bride up aisle and joined by groom. GV Congregation. This footage is available to licence for commercial use from the AP Archive - http://www.aparchive.com/ContactUs Find out more about AP Archive - http://www.aparchive.com/AboutUs Twitter: https://twitter.com/AP_Archive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/APArchives Tumblr: https://aparchives.tumblr.com/
Views: 309413 AP Archive
Brad Pitt, Christian Bale, Pharrell, Josh Brolin, more attend Chris Cornell's funeral
 
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(27 May 2017) MUSIC'S ELITE AND CELEBRITIES GATHERED TO HONOR CHRIS CORNELL Music's elite and Hollywood stars remembered Chris Cornell at a somber memorial service Friday (26 MAY) that focused on the Soundgarden frontman's love of family and friends as much as it did on his musical achievements as one of rock's leading voices. "Chris was as melodic as The Beatles, as heavy as Sabbath and as haunting as Edgar Allan Poe," Tom Morello, Cornell's Audioslave bandmate, said during his eulogy. Linkin Park singer Chester Bennington and guitarist Brad Delson performed Leonard Cohen's "Hallelujah" for the crowd of mourners, including Brad Pitt, Pharrell Williams, James Franco, Christian Bale and numerous members of rock royalty, many of whom were moved to tears. Four large portraits of Cornell were on display on a dais where Morello, actor Josh Brolin, Pearl Jam bassist Jeff Ament, film producer Eric Esrailian and Cornell's Soundgarden bandmates Kim Thayil and Matt Cameron delivered eulogies under overcast skies at Hollywood Forever Cemetery. They all spoke of the rocker's compassion and his delight in his three children. Cameron said he and Cornell had "so many normal dad conversations" about the Cornell kids: Christopher, Toni and Lily. Linda Ramone opened the service with word that Cornell was buried next to her late husband, punk rocker Johnny Ramone, whose headstone features a statue of him playing guitar. Cornell's music played before the hourlong service, and afterward as guests visited his grave site in the Garden of Legends section of Hollywood Forever Cemetery. Among those paying respects were Lars Ulrich and James Hetfield of Metallica, Dave Navarro and Perry Farrell of Jane's Addiction, singer-songwriter Joe Walsh, guitarist Nile Rodgers, rocker Courtney Love and Bush's Gavin Rossdale. Cornell, 52, was pronounced dead May 18 after he was found unresponsive in a Detroit hotel room hours after performing a concert with Soundgarden. Coroner's officials said preliminary autopsy results show the singer hanged himself, but full toxicology results remain pending. The singer's family has disputed the findings and claim Cornell may have taken more of an anti-anxiety drug than he was prescribed. The Seattle native was a leading voice of the grunge movement in the 1990s. Besides Soundgarden, he scored hits as a solo artist and with bands Temple of the Dog and Audioslave. He is survived by his wife and three children. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/056e05c9d1aa8c26f0f67946ee41456d Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Queen Elizabeth II has puppy playtime at dog charity
 
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(30 Nov 2017) Britain's Queen Elizabeth II went crazy for canines on Thursday, making a flurry of four-legged friends in West Sussex. The Queen was visiting Canine Partners in Heyshott, near Midhurst - a charity that trains dogs to assist people with physical disabilities. A number of dogs were lucky enough to meet the Queen, including a black labrador puppy named Flint, and Yarna, another black lab who tried to present Her Majesty with a bouquet of flowers, but dropped them at zero hour. The royal visit was arranged to celebrate the charity having 400 dogs helping disabled owners across the UK. =========================================================== Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: info@aparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News se You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/e3eb8adffbb35d6d9dc7321d5f44ffbd Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Model Ashley Graham shares an embarrassing Anna Wintour story
 
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(5 Jun 2017) ASHLEY GRAHAM SHARES EMBARRASING ANNA WINTOUR STORY Ashley Graham is one of the most popular models around right now, but the model says she was convinced her career was over just one year ago after an awkward run-in with American Vogue editor-in-chief, Anna Wintour. Graham said she was at a screening of "The First Monday in May" documentary in Los Angeles with her husband, Justin Ervin, when they approached Wintour to introduce themselves. She told her husband beforehand that the plan was to say hi and walk away but instead, Ervin went in for a hug. "Justin was so excited to meet Anna," recalled Graham. "He said, 'Oh, Anna. It's so nice to meet you' reached his hand out, shook her hand, pulled her in and said, 'I just got to give you a hug' and he's a big guy. He put his arms around her and all you see are these two, little forearms come up and just go (makes gesture) 'Nice to meet you.' (Laughs) And she backed away slowly and had a smile on her face and I was like, 'Sorry, thank you, bye' and then we walked away." Graham said she was mortified at the time. "I grabbed him under his arm kind of like a kid and I was like, 'You just ruined my life. My career. It's over.'" When the model didn't get invited to the Met Gala, hosted by Wintour, a few weeks later, Graham was even more sure she had rubbed her the wrong way. Slowly she realized her luck was changing when she got the cover of SELF magazine - sanctioned by Wintour. "And then sure enough the next thing you know I'm on the cover of Vogue," said Graham. This year she was also invited to the Met Gala. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/40a41e9eb1986960b823da691ff977f6 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Putin's 1st Inauguration - 2000 | Today In History | 7 May 17
 
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On May 7, 2000, President Vladimir Putin took the oath of office in Russia’s first democratic transfer of power. Vladimir Putin took the oath of office, becoming Russia's second democratically elected president at a lavish ceremony in a former czarist throne room in the Kremlin. Putin took the oath in the ornate Andreyevsky Hall as hundreds of top officials and political leaders watched. Standing next to him was Russia's first president, Boris Yeltsin. With his right hand on a copy of the 1993 Russian Constitution, 47-year old Putin took the oath of office. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/b01718d8dc5ee62f2d0bea7b0e15aef5 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Paul Schrader: 'We’re in a very odd and unfortunate place in America'
 
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(31 Aug 2017) PAUL SCHRADER: 'WE'RE IN A VERY ODD AND UNFORTUNATE PLACE IN AMERICA' Storm Harvey's inundation of Houston has driven home the devastating power of nature, and given new urgency to questions about humanity's effect on the environment. Thousands of miles away in sunny Italy, ecological crisis and spiritual malaise are at the heart of Paul Schrader's "First Reformed," which has its world premiere Thursday (31 AUG. 2017) at the Venice International Film Festival. Schrader is not the only director in Venice exploring catastrophic environmental effects. Both Ai Weiwei's documentary "Human Flow" and Alexander Payne's sci-fi story "Downsizing" show the vast impacts of a changing climate on humanity. Schrader is not surprised. He says the current global situation brings age-old questions about the meaning of life and death into the foreground. "The environmental crisis has put the kind of arguments and debates that have been going on for three thousand years in the history of philosophy and theology in to bold face because the whole question of 'what is man?' looks like it may be coming to a decision," says Schrader. The American filmmaker, who is best known for delivering blood, sweat and visceral shocks, from Martin Scorsese's "Taxi Driver" and "Raging Bull," both of which he wrote, was quick to criticize the current political climate in his country. "We're in a very odd and unfortunate place in America," said Schrader. "I remember thinking a half dozen years ago about (Silvio) Berlusconi (former Prime Minister of Italy) and saying 'that can never happen here.' Well it did happen here and we now have our own Berlusconi. So much for American hubris." "First Reformed" is a spiritual thriller in which the conflict rages inside Ethan Hawke's character, Rev. Toller, the uneasy minister of a historic old church in upstate New York. He is wracked by moral doubts, and when he meets a despairing young environmental activist, the cracks in his belief system begin to split wide open and he starts to contemplate extreme action. Hawke says he was drawn to a film that asks important questions about where faith institutions stand on one of the biggest issues humanity faces. "The religious community has been shockingly quiet in regards to the environment and it has kind of shown no leadership and it's really something that I have thought a lot about because if they were to take a leadership position they could achieve great things and it seems such an obvious… I mean this world, this garden that we live in and honoring it and protecting it, all that stuff can sound kind of corny but if placed in a religious context it could become vital and important and I am so curious to see the response to the film and to see if it can start a dialogue that way or continue it." The film has, so far, been well received by audience members which Hawke's co-star Amanda Seyfried describes as the "perfect scenario." "We really, really loved the movie, we loved working on it. It was made for nothing and it has something really incredible to say and it's super thought provoking and it's at the Venice Film Festival and it got good reviews so we're sitting pretty," she said. "First Reformed" is one of 21 films competing for the festival's top prize, the Golden Lion. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/def8a5cbe1500f4b2b06825b8e92d8d8 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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INTERVIEW  WITH COUSIN OF QUEEN ELIZABETH II
 
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(31 May 2012) As Britain prepares to celebrate the diamond jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II, the Queen herself can't see what all the fuss is about - according to her cousin and close friend, Lady Elizabeth Anson. While the world may associate the Queen with the pomp and pageantry of glittering events such as the state opening of parliament a few weeks ago, the monarch is described as a "modest" person who has been surprised by the outpouring of affection among her subjects. "She's really quite taken aback about this," Lady Elizabeth told The Associated Press. "What's sweet is that she's incredibly modest as far as these things are concerned." The Queen has spent her life in the centre of the public gaze, and has spent much of the year to date on a tour of Britain. This included a visit in March to the royal family's favourite food store, Fortnum and Mason - in the company of Camilla, the wife of her son Prince Charles, and Catherine, the wife of her grandson Prince William. But according to Lady Elizabeth, when the Queen is at home or on holiday with the family, she just wants to lead as ordinary a life as possible. "When she's on holiday, and we have barbecue lunches outside or picnic lunches, there aren't staff laying the table. The Queen is in charge of the table and the candles. There are no members of staff." Lady Elizabeth is a royal in her own right, as the daughter of the late Princess Anne of Denmark. But her parents separated when she was four, and her father died when she was just sixteen. The Queen helped to fill the void, mentoring Lady Elizabeth and taking her under her wing. Lady Elizabeth has remained close not just to the Queen but to most of the European royals. Her business, Party Planners, has catered many high-profile royal functions, including a number of state banquets. Lady Elizabeth revealed that the Queen takes a hands-on approach to royal banquets, personally checking the table, the menu, the seating plan and the flowers. Royal banquets don't just occur without any regal involvement, she points out. The Queen herself makes them happen. "She is a supreme hostess, so when it comes to the planning of things, don't think that she has just let the chef decide what everybody's going to have for lunch in the Palace that day - it's her." And when important guests are staying in Buckingham Palace or Windsor Castle during state visits, the Queen always checks the bedrooms to ensure they are in suitable shape, Lady Elizabeth said. Lady Elizabeth said the Queen was very much looking forward to the four-day centrepiece of the Diamond Jubilee celebrations, starting this weekend. The celebrations include a river pageant along the Thames, a carriage procession through the streets, and the event that Lady Elizabeth says the Queen's looking forward to more than anything else - an afternoon watching horse racing. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f1db9d42137d4004eaeb684198d9246c Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Trump Defends Robert E. Lee Statue Supporters
 
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(15 Aug 2017) On Tuesday, President Donald Trump defended demonstrators who were rallying to save a statue of Confederate General Robert E. Lee in Charlottesville, Virginia. He compared the rationale for removing the confederate leader's statue to the removal of statues of former presidents who were also slaveholders saying "you're changing history. You're changing culture." Continuing his assessment that there is blame on "both sides" following the deadly violence last weekend in Charlottesville, Virginia, Trump said that the demonstrators were there to protest the taking down of what was to them "a very, very important statue." Trump then compared the debate around removing the confederate leaders' statues, to George Washington, the U.S. first president. Trump asked reporters, "So will George Washington now lose his status? Are we going to take down statues to George Washington?" He then rhetorically asked whether statues of Thomas Jefferson, another former U.S. president, should be taken down since he was a slave owner. In an impromptu press conference at Trump Tower, the president said there were "many people other than neo-Nazis and white Nationalists" attending the "Unite the Right" rally who were treated "unfairly" by the press. A loosely connected mix of white nationalists, neo-Nazis and other far-right extremists with disjointed missions had assembled in Charlottesville for the largest gathering of its kind in a decade. "Unite the Right" was the name given to the Virginia rally, which ended in bloodshed Saturday when a car plowed into a crowd of demonstrators, killing 32-year-old Heather Heyer. Heyer was demonstrating with a group of counter-protesters in Charlottesville. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/b446da90e0fdf3013df5a49a120bf7be Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Rohingya migrants in Malaysia protest violence in Myanmar
 
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(30 Aug 2017) Dozens of ethnic Rohingya Muslims living in Malaysia gathered outside the Myanmar embassy in Kuala Lumpur on Wednesday to protest against the violence in Myanmar's western Rakhine state. A majority of the Myanmar's estimated one million Rohingya live in the northern part of Rakhine state, where Rohingya insurgents launched coordinated attacks last week against police posts, provoking allegedly brutal retaliation by government forces. Rohingya Muslims are fleeing towards Bangladesh for safety, along with a smaller exodus of ethnic Rakhine Buddhists. Human rights groups and advocates for the Rohingya say the army retaliated by burning down villages and shooting civilians. The government blames Rohingya insurgents for the violence, including the arson. The official death toll in the violence was 96 as of Sunday, and the actual number is likely to be higher. The head of the Malaysian Consultative Council of Islamic Organisations was present at the demonstration in Kuala Lumpur on Wednesday. Azmi Abdul Hamid, President of the Malaysian Consultative Council of Islamic Organisations, vowed to urge the Malaysian government to expel predominantly Buddhist Myanmar migrant workers from the country. He also criticised Myanmar leader Aung San Suu Kyi's lack of action or condemnation of the violence targeting Myanmar's Rohingya Muslims. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/ddb1cc7516630e094040eed7a81f0a6a Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Keri Russell joined by 'Felicity' and 'The Americans' co-stars for her Walk of Fame induction
 
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(30 May 2017) KERI RUSSELL'S 'FELICITY,' 'THE AMERICANS' CO-STARS CELEBRATE HER WALK OF FAME HONOR While most celebrities soak up the chance to receive a star on Hollywood's Walk of Fame, J.J. Abrams teased that it's quite the opposite for Keri Russell. "I don't care if there are 3215 other stars. There's never been one placed representing someone with a bigger heart or more talent. I know Keri over many years. I know how social she isn't. I can't tell you how much she hates this," said J.J. Abrams. Abrams, co-creator of Russell's cult classic TV hit "Felicity," was on hand at the actress' star ceremony Tuesday (30 MAY 2017) in Los Angeles. "And she is one of the sweetest people, one of the most wonderful friends, mothers, co-workers that you could ever hope to know. So it is an honor for all of us who know and love Keri to support the 3216th star in honor of our dear friend, Ms. Keri Russell," he told the crowd. Russell's boyfriend and her "The Americans" co-star Matthew Rhys also attended the celebration. During her short speech, Russell joked that perhaps the honor had a different meaning. "I have to admit, when I first heard about this I was a little surprised and confused because when I think of Hollywood stars, I think of these really iconic people like Judy Garland or Johnny Carson. And I thought, 'Do they know something that I don't know?' Like am I about to die or is it over? Like is this it for my career? Like at the twilight of my career? Like you've done that college kid, the Russian spy, and now it's done? Here is your star, make room for other people," she said. Russell told the crowd about a family friend who recorded her first interview on camera as a child. "And he sat us down and said, 'State your name, age, and what you want to be when you grow up.' And he had said to me, 'Do you want to be an actress?' And re-watching the video years later, I say 'No, I don't.' And I said, 'What I want to do is travel around the world and take pictures.' And I feel like that's what I get to do in some way. I get to travel the world and see these things I have never seen and meet incredible people and live this wild adventure that this career affords and I am very thankful for it. So thank you so much and thank you," she said. After the event, Russell admitted it was a bit of an out of body experience. "It's so wild! You know, I really meant what I said it's so … When I think of a star on the Walk of Fame, I think of these amazing, you know, artists. People like Judy Garland and Marilyn Monroe. So it is a lot to wrap your head around! But it's an amazing moment. It's really incredible and I think even a few years from now it'll sink in a little bit more when I get out of the nervousness of being here," she said. Along with her "Americans" cast, including Noah Emmerich and Holly Taylor, Russell's "Felicity" co-star Scott Speedman joined in the festivities. "I think it just speaks to a special chemistry of what that show was and, for a lot of us, that we're all still friends. It was just a special time, even for Matt and J.J. I think we all grew up on that show. None of us had really been entrenched in that kind of series before so we all learned along the way and kind of grew up," she said of "Felicity." The mom of three hopes to share the special honor with her kids one day. "They're still a little young, but I will definitely bring them," she said. The season 5 finale of "The Americans" airs Tuesday on FX. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/2edfee0258b64f78e7fe6b3654da539d Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Insights into Princess Diana’s life behind closed palace doors from her former bodyguard Ken Wharfe.
 
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(3 Aug 2017) INSIGHTS INTO PRINCESS DIANA'S LIFE BEHIND CLOSED PALACE DOORS FROM HER FORMER BODYGUARD KEN WHARFE Former royal bodyguard Ken Wharfe says his time working for the late Princess Diana was an enjoyable, if sometimes challenging role. Wharfe worked for the Princess between 1986 and 1994. Speaking fondly of the princess, he recalls how she would sometimes slip away from his protection. "It was a challenge, yeah, we had the slip occasionally, it wasn't deliberate, maybe sometimes it was, maybe in a fit of pique, maybe she did get fed up with me or maybe had a point to make, but that's part and parcel of the job which I enjoyed," he says. "I was very lucky to travel with her for eight years around the world in some extraordinary places, but that's one thing. What admired me more about Diana wasn't that, was the way that she seriously attracted herself to those that really wanted her to do something and she did come back to the office and did make something work and was genuinely interested, this wasn't a job of work just to tick the box, oh I've been to that charity, she made things work, made people feel special." Wharfe is a contributor to documentary, "Diana: In Her Own Words," providing commentary on recordings of the late Princess made by voice coach Peter Settelen at Diana's Kensington Palace residence in 1992 and 1993, just after Diana and Charles separated. The tapes were made to help Diana practice public speaking as she struck out on her own, and feature the late princess candidly discussing her personal life, commenting on their sex life, her fury at her husband's mistress and her love for another man. Diana Spencer married Prince Charles, heir to the British throne, in 1981 and the couple had two sons, Prince William and Prince Harry. They separated in 1992 and divorced in 1996, the year before Diana died in a car crash in Paris, aged 36. Charles married his longtime paramour Camilla Parker Bowles in 2005. In the recordings, Diana also describes confronting her husband and Parker Bowles at a party - a moment Wharfe says marked "the real beginning of the end" of the royal marriage. "She realized there was no chance of reconciliation," he said. "There was only one direction, and that was divorce." "This was the occasion of Camilla's sister's birthday and she and the Prince of Wales went to this party, which to me was slightly surprising, because Diana must have known this was going to be a difficult one, knowing that Camilla would be there, but that wasn't for me to say, I did my bit," he recalls. "We eventually confronted Charles and Camilla, who were sat on a sofa talking somewhere else in the house. Diana, remarkably calm, said to Camilla, 'Look, don't treat me like an idiot, I know what's going on' and at that point, Camilla said something really strange, which I said in the film, never really understood it, she said 'It's ok for you, you've got two wonderful boys'. Now I knew at this particular point, any chance of any reconciliation here was seriously out of the question and as I say in the film, this was then the real beginning of the end." Wharfe - who has a new book coming out on his time with the princess - says the documentary is a valuable reminder of Diana's role in "the reshaping of the monarchy." Her death unleashed a public outpouring of grief in Britain and around the world. The royal family, whose stoic reserve suddenly seemed out of touch, has since softened its stiff upper lip. William and Harry both campaign for more open discussion of mental health, and have spoken of their own struggles after their mother's death. "They are picking up exactly where their mother left off," Wharfe said You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/3d9dbd56aaf3f80c03aab18bbcc78514 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Prince Harry and Meghan meet students at Nottingham Academy
 
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(1 Dec 2017) Prince Harry and fiancee Meghan Markle on Friday visited Nottingham Academy where they met students and watched a rap performance. The couple's visit to Nottingham was their first official commitment since they announced their engagement on Monday. They plan to tour Britain over the next six months to give Markle an opportunity to learn about the country before their May wedding in the chapel at Windsor Castle. The couple travelled to the east Midlands in England to visit to a youth project and to raise AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) awareness. The trip was Prince Harry's third to Nottingham since October 2016. The prince has long championed AIDS charities, following in the footsteps of his late mother, Princess Diana. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/2a5e3bd27f94f3a68214562fd85e9117 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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The Duchess of Cambridge dances with Paddington Bear
 
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(16 Oct 2017) THE DUCHESS OF CAMBRIDGE DANCES WITH PADDINGTON BEAR The Duchess of Cambridge had an impromptu dance with Paddington Bear on Monday afternoon (16 OCT.17) to sounds of a calypso band playing at Paddington Station in London. The royal was attending an event with Prince William, Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry, held for the young beneficiaries of their Charities Forum. As part of the celebrations, guests got to spend the afternoon on a Belmond British Pullman steam train - which features in the upcoming sequel "Paddington 2." Actor Hugh Bonneville, who reprises his role of Henry Brown in the new film, was also in attendance. The actor, also a star of "Downton Abbey," said it was "a great opportunity" to promote the "Paddington 2" and the royals' charities. It's a wonderful way to celebrate more than, I think more than 10 or 12 charities that the Royal Highnesses are supporting and for us to be able say Paddington is on his way again. So it's a great opportunity," Bonneville said, adding, "And also I get to eat marmalade sandwiches on the train." After meeting with some of the young passengers on the train, the royals returned to the platform where the pregnant Duchess was enticed in to a quick dance with Paddington Bear before the train departed on its journey. "Paddington 2" is released in the U.K. 10 November 2017. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f78203b294ec26658e7bf9457a01b8c2 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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George Michael laid to rest in London
 
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(29 Mar 2017) Pop icon George Michael has been laid to rest, his family have confirmed. In a statement, the star's relatives said: "We can confirm that the funeral of the singer George Michael took place today. Family and close friends gathered for the small, private ceremony to say goodbye to their beloved Son, Brother and Friend." "George Michael's family would like to thank his fans across the world for their many messages of love and support." The ceremony was held at London's Highgate Cemetery on Wednesday. Michael died of natural causes as the result of heart disease and a fatty liver on Christmas day 2016. He was 53. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/9032b9b1707465e6ae38905e7f6a3e6c Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Bianca Lawson on her supportive family and call to acting: 'I have to do this!'
 
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(8 Dec 2017) BIANCA LAWSON ON HER SUPPORTIVE FAMILY AND CALL TO ACTING: 'I HAVE TO DO THIS!' It may seem like Bianca Lawson was destined for stardom. Her parents, Denise Gordy and Richard Lawson, are actors and her step-mother is Tina Knowles, making Beyonce and Solange Knowles her step-sisters. But the "Queen Sugar" actress said her parents initially resisted her Hollywood dreams. "They were just like, you know, 'Be a kid, go to school, like do anything.' But I begged them. I wore them down! And it wasn't like they were like, 'Oh yay!' They were just like, 'Oh really Bianca? Do you really want to do this?' And I was like, 'Yes! I want to do this! I have to do this!'" Lawson says she eventually changed their minds. "My mother loves telling this story to every single person she meets: That she let me start (acting) a little bit when I was eight and then I think pulled me out of it because she felt like that level of rejection... for a child, you know, it's wise. So and then I guess I got a job right after she pulled me out. And I was visiting my grandmother and she called me to check on me and then she was like, 'Oh yeah, they called, you got it, but I said you're not doing it anymore.' And I was like, 'What?!' I was so upset! And I guess six months later, I came to her in the middle of the night like crying like, 'You ruined my career!' And she's like, you know, 'Kids that age usually they get into something and they forget, but like you were so like devastated.' So she was like, 'OK, I think this one really wants to do it for the right reasons, like feels really compelled to do it.'" Her parents instilled in her a strong work ethic and pride in "the process." "Both of my parents were like, 'Take it very, very seriously.' 'This is like...' What is the word when something is more than a job? 'It's like not a calling, but a vocation. It's very serious. You have to have really good manners. You're very fortunate to get to do this. It's really hard.' But it was more like - I think with my dad it was more like, 'You could do anything.' You know my parents were just so supportive, so the advice was don't take anything personally. Let it go once you leave the room. You may get it, you may not get it, but it's the process of it. Having pride in your work, having pride in your efforts is the point." And though she firmly believes everything happens for a reason, Lawson still struggles with the rejection that often comes with the job. "I wish I could say it just rolled off my back and I didn't care. I mean there are things that I wanted so bad and, you know, so I try to be someone that can let things go and move on, but sometimes I fail at that. You know, sometimes, you know, it's disappointing, but you get over it and move onto the next thing." "Queen Sugar" has been renewed for a third season on OWN in the U.S.. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/9d86ed3c2af2b7273a0ee605a195f6ba Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Country stars on the first time they heard Randy Travis sing
 
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(17 Feb 2017) COUNTRY STARS ON THE FIRST TIME THEY HEARD RANDY TRAVIS SING Randy Travis' unmistakable baritone voice shook up the country airwaves when he debuted in the late 1980s with songs like "On the Other Hand" that ushered in a wave of neo-traditional country music. Travis, who is recovering from a stroke he suffered in 2013, was honored by many of his peers during a concert this month in Nashville, Tennessee, that also featured younger singers who grew up listening to his voice on the radio. "Buy Me A Boat" singer Chris Jansen said hearing Travis made him want to pursue music. "Well, anytime you hear Randy Travis' music, it's an experience, period," said Jansen. "Because it's real, number one. It's real stories and I can identify with them. So when I heard it, I was like, 'Wow, this is what country music is and I want to do that.'" "American Idol" alum Scotty McCreery said in North Carolina, Travis was all over the stereo. "I grew up back in North Carolina and he is royalty back there in country music," McCreery said. "I would say it was very early on. I was learning his stuff on guitar and playing it all over the place. So I was a young kid for sure." Mark Chesnutt said Travis' voice reminded him of George Jones. "The first time I heard Randy Travis was back in the '80s, I guess," Chesnutt said. "Maybe '85 or something like that. I was driving my truck up to Jasper, Texas to do a gig I had booked up there. I was listening to the radio and they played a brand new record by a guy named Randy Travis. And they played 'On the Other Hand.' And right then, man, I just couldn't stand it anymore. I thought, 'Wow, this is what it's all about.' I finally heard a guy that had a voice that reminded me of George Jones, but was his own." Joe Nichols said his father played him Travis' debut album, "Storms of Life" while they were taking his mother to the hospital to give birth to Nichols' baby sister. "My dad had just bought the 'Storms of Life' tape," Nichols said. "1987 I believe. The tape had been out a couple of years. He loved the song '1982' and 'I Told You So,' 'On the Other Hand.' And he finally bought the record and I think he put it in when we were driving about 20-30 minutes to deliver my little sister. It was something that I wanted to repeat over and over again. And I thought it was a really great country song. So I feel in love with it immediately." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/0cb68401b7f4816ddbd6225dbfbadb9d Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Spelling Bee Champ Shares Study Secrets
 
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(2 Jun 2017) Ananya Vinay showed little emotion as she plowed through word after mystifying word in the final rounds of the Scripps National Spelling Bee. She says, for her, it's a sport. "I like words and I like language and once I get started I don't want to quit. I just want to keep on going." A day after winning the Bee, Ananya shared some of the study strategies she used during her two years of preparation for that moment. She says the key is reading, lots of reading, and studying foreign languages. "Well, really, it's hard to do roots for any language other than Latin or Greek for the other languages you just have to figure out roots and what rules and what makes sense in the word," she said. She was sure to point out that it was her own motivation, not parental prodding, that kept her on track. Ananya didn't come into the bee as the most heralded speller, but she outclassed her better-known competitors and survived a long duel with 14-year-old Rohan Rajeev to win the 90th Scripps bee on Thursday. And she never looked all that impressed by the words she was given. The final word, marocain, which is a type of fabric, she says she was already pretty sure of before she gave the answer. "I just confirmed the definition and then I asked the origin to make sure that my spelling made sense," she said. Watching from the audience, her father, Vinay Sreekumar, says he could tell she was calm and confident up to the last minute. "It was not a surprise for us that she won yesterday, because I know that she's worked very hard," he said. The last 14 winners of the Scripps National Spelling Bee were Indian-American. Sreekumar, an Indian immigrant, attributes that to a cultural emphasis on education. "And I think it's that thread which is kind of getting passed on." Ananya will take home more than 40,000 US dollars in cash and prizes, which she plans to split with her younger brother and use toward college tuition. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/723715e349896deda56c8efbf037f51b Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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The Battle of Khe Sanh - 1968 | Today in History | 21 Jan 17
 
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On January 21, 1968, the Battle of Khe Sanh began during the Vietnam War. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/021b38e3d89faf5a36a8d74dcdef58d6 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Nigerian Air Force displays new aircraft
 
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(24 Apr 2017) The Nigerian Air Force has been displaying its new prized capabilities in the fight against insurgency in the northeast and militancy in the oil rich Niger-Delta. During an event to mark the 53rd anniversary of the country's air force, the West African nation showed off its fighter jets and new Mi 35M helicopter. Speaking at the event, General Abayomi Gabriel Olonishakin, the Nigerian Armed Forces Chief of Defence Staff, said Nigeria could "now boast of an air force that can deliver appropriate firepower at the right time and at the right place". The US is poised to sell further military aircraft to Nigeria to aid the nation in its battle against Boko Haram militants. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/c28eddd0c33396fff61357270643adfc Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Mosul residents start clean-up after IS
 
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(30 Jan 2017) Residents of eastern Mosul have started to clean up their city after two and a half years of rule by Islamic State militants and the battle that dislodged them. Students are painting over the extremists' murals and men are filling in bomb craters and clearing away the rubble of the nearly three-month-long battle that left Iraqi forces in control of half the city. Shops are also reopening. Iraqi forces have already started redeploying their forces in preparation for the battle to take the western side of the city as well, which is expected to start in the coming weeks. Mosul is the last urban stronghold of IS. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5d3c40e599fc010e428d3c99afac536a Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Richard Armitage teases Season 2 of 'Berlin Station' from city set
 
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(27 Jul 2017) RICHARD ARMITAGE TEASES SEASON 2 OF 'BERLIN STATION' FROM CITY SET Richard Armitage has been filming the second season of TV spy drama "Berlin Station" in Germany's capital. He reprises his leading role as spy Daniel Miller, who is this time deep undercover, trying to infiltrate the Far Right movement in the run up to an election. Leland Orser also returns to the show. Speaking from the set, he noted shooting in the summer months has made a pleasant change. "Being here Season 2, we're shooting in the spring and the summer, so it's an entirely different city. Last year we shot throughout the long, wet, cold winter and dressed similarly and basically froze our asses off," he said, "so it's really nice to see the city green, filled with flowers and everybody out on the street." Season 1, broadcast is 2016, dealt with leaks and whistle-blowers at a time when the Edward Snowden controversy was fresh in audiences' minds. Armitage admits that "one of the challenges" of Season 2 has been keeping that current feel, as news and politics march on. "As Season 2 was being constructed and written, the kind of geo-political landscape across America and Europe really, was really shifting, so the subject matter has had to really get in line with that," he notes. "I think we're sort of working in the middle of a seismic shift really, so it's likely that things will change by the time we've finished shooting and by the time it's aired. But it is interesting to not necessarily directly reference real events but at the same time to be relevant and current. It's, you know, it's quite exposing and it's quite a scary place to be, I think." Season 2 also features returning star Rhys Ifans, and new cast members Ashley Judd, Keke Palmer and Thomas Kretschmann. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/66d0e550737b8389e57e3f065fb1a9c4 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Prince Harry represents the Queen as Reviewing Officer at the Sovereign's Parade at Royal Military A
 
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(15 Dec 2017) PRINCE HARRY REPRESENTS THE QUEEN AS REVIEWING OFFICER AT THE SOVEREIGN'S PARADE AT ROYAL MILITARY ACADEMY SANDHURST Prince Harry attended the Sovereign's Parade at Royal Military Academy Sandhurst on Friday (15DEC17) representing the Queen. The Sovereign's Parade marks the passing out of cadets who have completed the Commissioning Course. Earlier in the day, Kensington Palace announced the wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will be held on May 19 2018. The palace confirmed the ceremony will take place in St. George's Chapel at Windsor Castle. The couple announced their engagement last month after an 18-month romance. The 33-year-old prince, who is fifth in line to the British throne, and the 36-year-old American actress met through a mutual friend in 2016. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/bc3adc7c458ca6d5a15373c57b212848 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Video of Trump's granddaughter singing in Mandarin shown at banquet
 
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(9 Nov 2017) US President Donald Trump and his wife, First Lady Melania Trump, were guests of honour at a state dinner on Thursday at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing. After offering a toast to Chinese President Xi Jinping, Trump introduced a video of his granddaughter Arabella, the daughter of Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner, singing a traditional Chinese song in Mandarin. The dinner capped off two days of pageantry and negotiations between Xi and Trump. At the dinner, neither man made mention of thorny issues like trade and attempts to pressure North Korea to abandon its nuclear weapons programme. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/627c884fed3a1d98e9293a4c8e8ffe2c Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Phoenix, Ramsay talk speedy turnaround for 'You Were Never Really Here'
 
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(27 May 2017) PHOENIX, RAMSAY TALK SPEEDY TURNAROUND FOR 'YOU WERE NEVER REALLY HERE' Joaquin Phoenix and director Lynne Ramsay Saturday (27 MAY 2017) told the Cannes Film Festival about the speed with which its closing film "You Were Never Really Here" was brought into being. The "We Need to Talk About Kevin" filmmaker returns to the Palme d'Or shortlist with her new tale of corrupt power and vengeance. Based on a novella by Jonathan Ames, "You Were Never Really Here," follows Phoenix as a tormented war veteran trying to save a teenaged girl – played by Ekaterina Samsov - from a sex trafficking ring. As his rescue mission goes wrong, a storm of violence is unleashed that may lead to his awakening. Ramsay adapted the story with Phoenix in mind for the lead role – but had to get ready for shooting in just two months, to slot into a last minute gap in his schedule. "I was meant to do something else and that didn't happen and Lynne and I had spoken already and I said, 'Do you think you could make it this summer?' which was like two months away," recalled Phoenix. "She said, 'Yeah,' I thought, 'Can you really get a movie together that quickly?' and somehow she did. It came together really quickly" "I didn't even think I'd finish the script and then I was going into prep and then getting visas to go to New York because I was living in Santorini at the time so it was really a bit crazy," added Ramsay. "But I think some of that spirit was good." The director arrived at the festival fresh from working on post production, adding Johnny Greenwood's music just last week. Ramsay told the conference she was still editing the final cut. Critics at the conference gave the festival version a warm reception, congratulating Ramsay on the tale's subversion of thriller norms. "We wanted to get away from that idea of the male hero," noted Phoenix, " I remember Jim Wilson, the producer would sometimes describe it as 'the impotence of masculinity' so we kind of established this character that seems very capable but in some ways he's not. I think what's maybe interesting about this film for a genre film is that really the girl is ultimately the one who saves herself, so it's not about man coming in and saving the girl." Ramsay was also asked about her thoughts on the controversy surrounding streaming-only films in this year's competition. After insisting she had not been following the debate, Ramsay noted, "I believe in movies being projected, going to this technical rehearsal seeing a film on the big screen, that's an experience so obviously as a filmmaker I believe in that, but also Amazon helped to finance my film, Ted Hope, who's the head of Amazon is a film buff, he knows every movie and he's really helped me so – and I think there's some really good stuff coming on TV too, 'Twin Peaks' and 'Top of the Lake' so it's a tough time, but I really hope we always have theatrical releases." "You Were Never Really Here" is part financed by Amazon Studios – which has a policy of screening its original movies on the big screen before transferring them to its streaming service. Ramsay has won four awards at the festival in previous years, for her short films "Small Deaths" and "Gasman" and her English/Spanish language tale "Morvern Callar." "We Need to Talk About Kevin" was launched in Cannes, where it screened in competition in 2011. The winner of the Palme d'Or is announced on Sunday 28 May. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/d132c09dbb29a81d3ffda5d2e9cabf3b Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 11652 AP Archive
Guitar Museum featuring rare instruments opens in Nashville
 
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(27 Apr 2017) RARE GUITARS ON DISPLAY IN NASHVILLE A unique collection of rare guitars is now on display in Nashville at Belmont University. Bluegrass musician and singer Ricky Skaggs and country star Vince Gill got a chance to play some of the rare instruments during the grand opening of the Gallery of Iconic Guitars on Tuesday (25 APRIL 2017). The collection belonged to the late Steven Kern Shaw, who was a philanthropist and the grandson of Jerome Kern who was one of America's foremost composers of musical theater and popular music. Some of the instruments on display include: a 1939 Martin D-45, one of only 91 made; a 1923 Gibson F-5 mandolin, signed by designer Lloyd Loar; and a 1887 Martin 0-28. "It's really amazing quality stuff," said Skaggs, an avid collector himself. "In my whole lifetime, I have only held three D-45 pre war guitars. Two of them are in here. It's really amazing." Gill said what is unique is that Belmont University will allow these instruments to be played, not just stuck behind glass. "If you are a nut for instruments, they are not only beautiful to look at," Gill said. "For the opportunity for some of these kids are going to get to maybe use some of these instruments, record with some of these instruments and get a real understanding of what a fine fine instrument can do." Gill said that while these instruments weren't famous for who owned them or played them like instruments at the Country Music Hall of Fame, they are famous as works of art. "They are important to our history," Gill said. "They paint our history, they tell our history just as much as the songs that were written on them and the songs that were sung on them." Skaggs said the gallery allows musicians to get very close to the instruments, even close enough to smell them. "You can actually go up and smell," Skaggs said. "You can put your nose in the hole, which I love to do. You can smell these instruments. There's something about smell that takes you back to your grandma's attic, you know, a hope chest or something like that. But these instruments, I don't think they want people to just come up and grab them cause there is security here. But to be able to be close enough to actually see the grain in the instrument, to see the bridge and to see all these things, the intricacies of how they were made and designed. And to look at them and compare them with other guitars. And how just a slight little difference of wood, different carving the top, makes a vast amount of difference in how they sound." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/e307bf6b41184c91704130cf08d1fd79 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Bosnian Muslims begin holy month of Ramadan
 
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(26 May 2017) Islamic faithful in Bosnia are marking the holy month of Ramadan with prayers and the beginning of fasting. People in the Bosnian capital Sarajevo bake a special bread called "somun", which they eat to break their Ramadan fast. Muslims fast and pray for a full month to commemorate the passing of the Quran to prophet Mohammed almost 1,400 years ago. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/b0686ff74993e45a813d755fb2a98433 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 33625 AP Archive
'Yep, I'm gay': Happy 20th out anniversary Ellen DeGeneres
 
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(27 Apr 2017) 'Yep, I'm gay': Happy 20th out anniversary Ellen DeGeneres You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f85391e0e01397990cddf75395854de2 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 13978 AP Archive
Wedding of Charles & Diana in 4K | Clip 11 | Charles and Diana kiss on balcony | 1981
 
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Viewable for the first time in high quality 4K. This extract from the 25 minute British Movietone documentary entitled "The Royal Wedding" shows Charles and Diana on the balcony of Buckingham Palace - and that famous kiss. The wedding of Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer. Prince Charles and Princess Diana. This footage is available to licence for commercial use from the AP Archive - http://www.aparchive.com/ContactUs Find out more about AP Archive - http://www.aparchive.com/AboutUs Twitter: https://twitter.com/AP_Archive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/APArchives Tumblr: https://aparchives.tumblr.com/
Views: 83752 AP Archive
A look at the last remaining paternoster lifts
 
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(25 Aug 2017) LEAD IN The paternoster elevator, which works on a circuit and never stops moving, is rarely seen these days. But despite some concerns over safety, a handful still operate in Central and Eastern Europe. STORY-LINE: Paternoster elevators are a holdover of times when safety regulations were a little more lax, but the unusual elevators are still in use. The name Paternoster, Latin for Lords Prayer, comes not from a last ditch effort to nervously atone before jumping on one. It actually gets its name because each car runs on chains on a belt system in a loop, a little like rosary beads on a rosary. Passengers are supposed to exit before the paternoster passes the top or bottom floor. If they don't nothing serious happens, but they must wait to make the turn in the circuit before heading back up or down in the opposite direction. Some people make the turn just for fun to see what happens. The inventors of the paternoster saw it as a way to deliver more people up and down floors without as a long of a wait. The disadvantage is they could be very dangerous if they don't have an emergency shut off triggered by an obstruction. This one in Prague's Lucerna Palace, a downtown Art Deco shopping passage, has an emergency shut off. There are dozens of decades old paternosters still in use in the Czech Republic, where they are mainly used by staff in government buildings. A few are open to the public to ride. There are also as many 200 of them still in use in the Germany. But they are slowly being replaced, since new ones are no longer allowed to be installed in buildings. And a few remain in the UK where the invention of the paternoster, dating to the 19th century, has its origins. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/1b9c1f9143f7d260d415daa5e30246ee Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 4877 AP Archive
India cordons off Kashmir villages
 
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(4 May 2017) RESTRICTION SUMMARY: AP CLIENTS ONLY ASSOCIATED PRESS - AP CLIENTS ONLY Shopian, Indian-controlled Kashmir – 4 May 2017 1. Indian army patrol during a search operation 2. Various of Indian army soldiers leaving after the search operation 3. Various of Indian soldiers in an apple orchard 4. Various of Indian soldiers standing next to a paramilitary vehicle Srinagar, Indian-controlled Kashmir - 4 May 2017 5. College students pelting stones and then rushing inside their college to get away from the police 6. Various of students shouting freedom slogans (Urdu) "We want freedom. This is our birth right." 7. Student throwing a stone at the police 8. Police chasing students into their college STORYLINE: Thousands of Indian government forces cordoned off at least two dozen villages in southern Kashmir on Thursday while they hunted for separatist militants believed to be hiding in the area, but called off the operation after about 10 hours without finding any, police said. They said the operation, launched after a spate of rebel attacks and anti-India protests, was the biggest in recent years in the disputed Himalayan territory. Indian soldiers, paramilitary forces and police searched house-to-house for militants believed hiding in the Shopian area, known for its vast apple orchards. Helicopters and drones hovered over the villages while ground forces stood guard at village entry points. Schools were closed early. Police said some residents resisted the search, and clashes erupted in at least two villages. No injuries were reported. Shopian has emerged as a militant hotbed in the past year since Indian forces killed a popular rebel leader. The rebel's death triggered a massive surge in anti-India protests in the mostly Muslim region, and police say dozens of young people from Shopian have joined rebel ranks. In Srinagar students chanted pro-freedom slogans and threw rocks at government forces in protest against the search operation. Local police tried to control the group of students who emerged out of their college to pelt stones and demand "freedom." Rebel groups have been fighting since 1989 for Kashmir's independence or merger with neighbouring Pakistan, which also claims the mountainous region. Nearly 70,000 people have been killed in the fighting and the ensuing Indian crackdown. India has accused Pakistan of arming and training the rebels, which Pakistan denies. =========================================================== Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: info@aparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/7a16421612c1123a333f62177e0f5341 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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John Cleese on the world needing comedy, Brexit and his new BBC sitcom
 
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(17 Aug 2017) JOHN CLEESE TALKS COMEDIANS, BREXIT AND HIS NEW BBC SITCOM "We have never needed comedians more." That was veteran British comedian and actor John Cleese's verdict on the world, as he collected an honorary Heart of Sarajevo award on Wednesday (16 AUGUST 2017) Comedians, Cleese claims, "often feel a bit more strongly about things than actors because after all comedians create their own material, actors very seldom do, and I think that makes them a little more comfortable with sticking their neck out." Cleese's latest project sounds anything but comic - he says he's writing a show called "Why There Is No Hope." It's based on the psychology of the human brain. Speaking in Sarajevo the day after receiving his award, the comedian offered his advice on becoming happier. "Get rid of a lot of economists who have taught us to think that the only important thing in life is money. And you see that in London now I think, you see these very driven people racing around looking grim and anxious and then you come here (Sarajevo) and you see people in the streets with a much less luxurious kind of life looking a lot happier." Cleese was part of the iconic Monty Python troupe, who rose to fame in the 1960s. He has starred in many Hollywood films, including most famously, "A Fish Called Wanda." Most recently the 77 year old made headlines in his native Britain when he advocated "Brexit," although he now says he didn't vote in the U.K. Referendum, as he was abroad. "The problem is we have no idea what the effect of Brexit will be," Cleese points out. "I mean the Governor of the Bank of England a few years ago, he's now retired, called Lord Mervyn King, said recently that he thought it would be another five years before we knew whether it was basically a good thing or a bad thing and I think that's the gist of what he said, and I've always felt that, and one of the disappointing things about England is that the two side are so entrenched and are really just rude about the other side and I say to everyone, 'We don't know, we don't know what's going to happen, don't tell me that I'm a bad person' because I advocated at one point, I said I would vote for Brexit because I'm fed up with the European Commission." Cleese also has advice for American comedians trying to navigate political uncertainty in their own country: "What you can do sometimes is you can make fun of certain people and certain attitudes, attitudes is important, and make them less tenable for a lot of people and I think that's the good that we can do, and I think the late night shows, of course, they are what we say 'preaching to the converted', preaching to the choir the Americans say, but nevertheless I think it creates a bit of an atmosphere." The comedian is also much loved for his part in the classic 1970s BBC sitcom, "Fawlty Towers," where he played irate hotel owner Basil Fawlty. Cleese has returned to the BBC to make a new sitcom, "Hold the Sunset", although he found filming a more gruelling experience at his age. "It's the first thing I've wanted to do in terms of a sitcom for over 40 years, " he explains. "It was a very happy experience because I liked the crew and the cast so much they were lovely people, but it was not terribly efficient and I think we shot very long days and at 77 I don't want to work from seven in the morning 'til seven at night, because after two days I'm tired and I'm not doing my best work, so the process was unsatisfactory and the people were lovely. But I gather the results are very good." "But otherwise to do money, I do stage shows as it's the most reliable form of income, you don't have to wait for anyone to telephone you, you can set it up in advance," he adds. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/e538d23e86a9824875827481b88ebc62 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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A Look at How CAR-T Cell Therapy Works
 
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(30 Aug 2017) The immune system defends the body against disease. T-cells are one of its key soldiers, targeting infected or abnormal cells but cancer can block those defenses. Now scientists are genetically modifying patients own cells to make them smarter and tougher at seeking out and destroying cancer. One version is called CAR-T cell therapy, T-cells customized to zero in on a patients specific kind of cancer. It all starts when a patient's blood is filtered through a machine that separates T-cells and other white blood cells from the rest. Scientists mix the collected T-cells with a virus which is disabled, so it won't cause illness. Instead that virus carries genetic instructions for the T-cells to grow an artificial receptor, called a "chimeric antigen receptor", or CAR that will track its cancer target and rev up for an attack. Millions of copies of the engineered cell are grown in a laboratory, and given back to the patient intravenously. The first CAR-T cells are being tested against types of leukemia and lymphoma that bare a marker or antigen named CD19. Once in the blood stream those home in on that antigen and grab hold they release toxic chemicals that trigger a cells death. As one cancer cell dies, CAR-T cells move on to the next multiplying in the blood, until they are no longer needed. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/6012f025300bcc554bb204d8057703db Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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CTE: How Repeated Head Blows Affect the Brain
 
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(7 Sep 2017) What is CTE? CTE stands for Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy. Dr. Ann McKee at the Boston University School of Medicine goes over some of the possible causes. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Boston University School of Medicine "CTE has been associated with repetitive head impacts, that is repetitive concussion and sub concussive injury in contact sport athletes, but also in military veterans." The repetitive head impact linked with CTE impacts the brain. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Boston University School of Medicine "So with repeated impact to the head, the brain inside the skull ricochets back and forth. It goes forward, accelerates and decelerates but it also goes rotationally and that causes the brain inside the skull to actually elongate and stretch and that stretching puts a lot of that physical force in that individual nerve cell, especially the neurons and the axons. And that can lead up to the buildup of Tau." Tau is a definitive sign of CTE. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Boston University School of Medicine "Tau is a normal protein in the brain. Normally its inside the nerve cell and it contributes to what we call the cytoskeleton or the skeleton of the cells. It helps hold up the cell shape.Under abnormal circumstances, like after trauma, like when the nerve cells when the cells are damaged, the TAU actually comes off those, comes off the skeleton. It comes off the microtubules and it starts clumping up and eventually it will kill the cell if enough builds up over time. " Dr. Ann McKee dissects the brain to look for indications of CTE. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Boston University School of Medicine "An individual in his forties, this is a former NFL player who is a person of large statue. You can see the ventricles, the areas of the brain that contain spinal fluid, they are enlarged. This thinning tends to be damaged more than the ventral aspect. That's something we've only really seen in CTE. We can see spaces near the hippocampus, which is part of the brain that is important for learning and for memory. And we can see there has been shrinkage there as well.To see this in such a young individual is quite startling. " There are various types of behavior associated with CTE. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Neuropathologist/Boston University School of Medicine "We see a lot of CTE lesions on the top and the lateral side or the frontal lobe, which is about two-thirds of the forward part of the brain. That's what leads to the symptoms and signs of CTE. There is loss of cognition, loss of memory, some behavioral and personality change and often mood changes like depression." There are ways to preventing CTE SOUNDBITE (English) Dr. Ann McKee/Neuropathologist/Boston University School of Medicine "Well the real key to preventing CTE is preventing exposure to head impact. So anything an individual athlete can do to minimize the amount of head contact, the number of falls or blows. " Researchers will continue to study CTE in order to figure out how to detect it in the future. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/416f904833590d868283b69f4846c9a2 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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Prince death spurs his 1980s band The Revolution to reunite for tour
 
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(19 Apr 2017) PRINCE DEATH SPURS HIS 1980S BAND THE REVOLUTION TO REUNITE FOR TOUR For members of Prince's 1980s backing band The Revolution, reuniting and hitting the road for a spring U.S. tour is how they are coping with the "Purple Rain" pop superstar's unexpected death a year ago. "It's not sentimental," said guitarist Wendy Melvoin, sitting on a couch with other members of The Revolution during a break at their Minneapolis rehearsal space Wednesday (19 APRIL 2017). "We're not leading with, like, 'Oh, we need to go and just like go through our old yearbook and look at how great we looked back then.'" Instead, Melvoin insists, when the band is playing, "the energy is in the bottle. We're taking it to the people who are grieving like we are, and letting them have a little bit of relief." When Prince died of an accidental painkiller overdose, members of The Revolution were mourning at a Minneapolis hotel when they made an impromptu video, promising to reunite for shows honoring their one-time flamboyant front man. In September, they performed three sold-out shows at the fabled First Avenue nightclub -- setting of Prince's hit 1984 movie "Purple Rain." And now The Revolution is preparing to kick off a national tour Friday at Paisley Park in the Minneapolis suburb of Chanhassen on the anniversary of Prince's death. The tour includes stops in Chicago, Washington, D.C., New York, Cleveland, Detroit, Los Angeles and San Francisco before ending in Seattle in July 15. "It was a powerful time in all of our lives," Melvoin recalls of the band coming together to mourn Prince. "And this is part of our grief. And this is what we're doing as we're mourning through this." Melvoin is joined by bassist BrownMark, keyboardists Matt Fink and Lisa Coleman, and drummer Bobby Z. The reunited Revolution plans to play Prince's synthesizer-heavy 1980s music through his lauded 1987 double album "Sign o' the Times." Prince may be gone, BrownMark said, "but we have the ability now to give people a glimpse of what we experienced with him. And I think that's a powerful thing. I know it helped me heal." While Prince had a reputation as a perfectionist, members of The Revolution remember the good times goofing in the studio. "We had fun. We had a lot of fun. Sometimes we would be rehearsing and we'd crack up, we'd just laugh for an hour, cracking jokes," BrownMark recalls. "We'd go play softball," keyboardist Fink said. "'OK, we're not going to rehearse today, let's go play softball.'" After years of recording and touring with The Revolution, Prince "did what any boss would do and just put it (the band) to bed," Bobby Z. said. "That intense run we had, all those years, it was starting to come apart at the seams, with personalities and under that kind of pressure, just like human beings do, and he just kind of made a decision," the drummer said. "And he wanted to move on as basically a solo artist with a backing band, no disrespect. But this was a band he was a very critical member of. And we drove him kind of crazy, as you can tell." Whether The Revolution will continue beyond this tour is an open question. "We'd love to be able to see if there are some legs with this," Melvoin said. "But we got to go out, we got to get feedback, we've got to see what's going on." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/94f5184169ecee2095ce041ce23aa0ae Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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The majestic Marwari horse makes a come back
 
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(10 Nov 2017) LEADIN: The magnificent Marwari horse, one of the few indigenous breeds in India, is making a comeback thanks to a breeding centre in Jodhpur. It's supported by a former royal family who hope to preserve the bloodline and purity of the breed, while ensuring the numbers of this special horse grow. STORYLINE: The history of India's royals is full of tales of loyalty and bravery of their beloved horses. The Marwari, one of the oldest breeds in the world, had been the cavalry horse of the Rajput warriors in Rajasthan and a symbol of Marwari aristocracy for centuries. The graceful horse is rated high among the equines for its striking features, build, endurance, hardiness and a tolerance to the severe summer heat. The Marwari has distinctive inward turning ear tips with a slender neck, and is taller than most other breeds. The Rathore rulers of the western Marwar region are credited with breeding the fiery Marwari horse in the 12th century. While there were no documented records kept of the bloodlines, the royals and other nobility tried to ensure the purity of the breed. But the horses faced a decline during the British colonial rule and had to make way for imported thoroughbred horses from Europe and Australia. The degeneration of the breed continued even after India became independent as the royals and noble families lost their titles and assets and sold their stock. Colonel Umaid Singh is the the secretary of the All India Marwari Horse Society formed in 1997. For him the breed represents the Rathore clan's centuries old equestrian tradition and this means it was essential to bring it back from the brink of extinction. "This Marwari horse is a very prestigious, indigenous horse. We have history back… Rana Pratap (Rajput King), Amar Singh Rathore (Rajput nobleman affiliated with the royal house of Marwar), it's …all the horses were Marwaris. After this British regime we had lost the track of these good horses. Then recently in last 20 years or so, we again thought of this horse must be revived, must be preserved in our country and with that deal, the Marwari horse society was formed. In that Marwari society, His Highness Maharaja Jodhpur (Former Maharaja of Jodhpur Gaj Singh), he played a big role." At the horse breeding centre at Balsamand palace in Jodhpur, the Marwari horses have got a new lease of life. Run by the All India Marwari Horse Society , the breeding centre now has 20 highest quality Marwari horses, including 15 broodmares and 5 stallions. The price of Marwari horses within India ranges from 3000 to 4000 U.S. dollars. They are used for safaris, general riding and ceremonial purposes. It costs between 400 to 500 US dollars a month to breed and maintain a horse, according to Col. Singh. Every year, the horses are showcased at an event where breeders, stud farm owners, equestrians and horse lovers gather to promote the Marwari breed. The former Maharaja of Jodhpur Gaj Singh is supporting the venture to preserve the pure breed of the majestic animal. Framed pictures of the former royal on his Marwari horse line the walls of the Umaid Bhawan Palace museum. Gaj Singh's daughter Shivranjani Rajye says indigenous breeds like the Marwari are facing a quality decline due to indiscriminate breeding and lack of codified breed standards. "The breed standard for the Marwari (horse) was being mixed with other breeds like the Arabian and the Sindhi. So, the Marwari breed itself had been dying out. Because I think, there was no standard, there is a book, the old book of standards. So that has been redone over the years, so the Marwari breed then breed with the right horses. So, we have our breeding centres. But then, there is also in Marwar, people have their own stud farms where they do this." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/aa5520fc035cff7bb0f216408e0fab50 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
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