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Makar Sorokin
Makar Sorokin

1996 B B E -Flash-CDM-FLAC \/\/FREE\\\\


"Seven Days and One Week" is a song by Italian-French electronic music act B.B.E. It was released in July 1996 as the lead single from their debut album, Games (1996). As a representative of the short-lived dream house sound, the song became a top 10 hit worldwide, most notably reaching number-one in Spain, number two in Belgium, Finland, Ireland and Italy, and number three in Germany, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom. On the Eurochart Hot 100, it also peaked at number three.




1996 B B E -Flash-CDM-FLAC



I remember when this track came out on Triangle Records. I believe it was around 1996. The production was really clean for that time and the saw tooth synth lead was really basic, but the record did really well on the dance floor. It has been remixed and rereleased many times, but still nothing comes close to the original. There are a lot of trance records from that time that sampled that typical reversed crash cymbal, but I believe BBE were the first to do it.


This session, done for Marc Radcliffe at BBC Radio 1 on January 1, 1996, comes around the time of the recording of Limbo (November-December 1995), which would wind up being their last album before going on extended hiatus (as well as personnel shuffle) and resurfacing in 2003.


The way Knightley says he was hurt because he thought Frank Churchill intended for Emma puts me in mind of how Wentworth led to feel Mr Elliot intended for Anne. McGrath has gone deep enough to reach Austen type archetypes so central to the pain of the books: you watch someone you love intended for someone else and are tabooed from speaking. In type Jeremy Northam is like the protective Ciarhan Hinds in the 1996 BBC Persuasion. The dialogue throughout is quick patter real talk throughout so that the language of Austen abbreviated and intemixed with just right moden words (most of the time, it flubs at the dance) makes the book feel alive in a new way.


Anthropologist David Graeber, whose works included the influential book Debt: The First 5,000 Years has recently passed away. This 1996 BBC interview explores the terrain of that book and the significance of debt as a political force. 041b061a72


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