• Save

Loading…

Flash Player 9 (or above) is needed to view presentations.
We have detected that you do not have it on your computer. To install it, go here.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

Rock And Roll

on

  • 15,304 views

All about Rock And roll

All about Rock And roll

Statistics

Views

Total Views
15,304
Views on SlideShare
15,061
Embed Views
243

Actions

Likes
15
Downloads
216
Comments
5

19 Embeds 243

http://gatitoyrocknroll.blogspot.com 81
http://cristiansua.wordpress.com 48
http://nishantshah2381.rediffiland.com 31
http://www.slideshare.net 18
http://gatitoyrocknroll.blogspot.mx 16
http://gatitoyrocknroll.blogspot.com.ar 13
http://alejimespinel.blogspot.com 12
http://gatitoyrocknroll.blogspot.com.es 5
http://rockisreligion.wetpaint.com 5
http://rokc.wikispaces.com 3
http://presentacion.org 2
http://www.rediffiland.com 2
http://cursos.itesm.mx 1
http://www.slideshow.com 1
http://nishantshah2381.blogspot.com 1
http://burychurchgeog.blogspot.com 1
https://blackboard.fau.edu 1
http://assaikasle.wikispaces.com 1
http://alejimespinel.blogspot.com.es 1
More...

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • quer dizer metem aqui ppt para partilhar e depois não deixam para fazer download
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • http://www.fioricetsupply.com is the place to resolve the price problem. Buy now and make a deal for you.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • I love rock! http://blog4rock.com
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • <br /><object type="application/x-shockwave-flash" data="http://www.youtube.com/v/9mbnQf3Gw2Y&hl=en" width="350" height="288"><param name="movie" value="http://www.youtube.com/v/9mbnQf3Gw2Y&hl=en"></param><embed src="http://www.youtube.com/v/9mbnQf3Gw2Y&hl=en" width="350" height="288" type="application/x-shockwave-flash"></embed></object>
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • <br /><object type="application/x-shockwave-flash" data="http://www.youtube.com/v/sDAbdRvLQRo&hl=en" width="350" height="288"><param name="movie" value="http://www.youtube.com/v/sDAbdRvLQRo&hl=en"></param><embed src="http://www.youtube.com/v/sDAbdRvLQRo&hl=en" width="350" height="288" type="application/x-shockwave-flash"></embed></object>
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Rock And Roll Presentation Transcript

  • 1. WELCOME Journey To Undying Lands
  • 2. welcome: Journey To Undying Lands
  • 3. Advent of Rock N Roll Reason : the emergence of a youth culture-based in part upon the rejection of older styles of popular culture Roots : The roots of Rock N Roll principally in Rhythm And Blues (R&B) and Country Music.
  • 4. What Is Rock ? Form of popular music from  the late 20th century which typically features a vocal melody (often with vocal harmony) that is supported by accompaniment of electric guitars, a bass guitar, and drums, often with a strong back beat.
  • 5. quot;Rock N Rollquot; to quot;Rockquot; The change in terminology from rock and  roll to simply rock indicates both a continuity with and a break from the earlier period; rock music was no longer just for dancing. After 1964 the music was influenced by British groups such as the Beatles.
  • 6. Rock-anthems of Rebellion What is music ? It describes life by imitating life and selectively emphasizing some aspects over others. In this, Music imitates life, but selectively, and with the shaping hand of human narration. Music provides the clearest view of this, since it literally quot;sounds likequot; life; rhythms imitate motion and tones reflect mood depending on the degree of dissonance and consonance they possess relative to the foundational notes of a phrase.
  • 7. The 1950s—Bill Haley and Rock 'n' Roll Rock 'n' roll was for and about adolescents. Its lyrics articulated teenage problems: school, cars, summer vacation, parents, and, most important, young love.  The primary instruments of early rock 'n' roll were guitar, bass, piano, drums, and saxophone.  All aspects of the music indicated a teenage defiance of adult values and authority.
  • 8. The Late 1950s and Early 60s—Elvis, Motown, and the British Invasion The greatest exponent of rock 'n'  roll from 1956 to 1963 was Elvis Presley, a truck driver and aspiring singer from Tupelo Rock music again surged to  popularity in 1962 with the emergence of the Beatles These British bands instigated a  return to the blues orientation of rock 'n' roll
  • 9. The Late 1960s and Early 70s— Rock's Golden Age Virtuoso guitarists such as Jimi Hendrix,  Eric Clapton,Jimmy Page continued to perform variations on classic blues themes using the traditional instruments of rock 'n' roll.
  • 10. The Late 1970s to the Present—Punk Rock, the Music Video, and Middle-aged Rockers A turning point in rock music  occurred in the mid-1970s in the form of punk rock, which was a response to the stagnation of the genre and a nihilistic political statement. Bands as the Sex Pistols and the  Clash, punk also quickly became popular in the United States, played by the Ramones and other American groups..
  • 11. 1980- 2006 During the 1980s music videos  became a popular form of promotion and entertainment.  During the 1980s music videos became a popular form of promotion and entertainment.  In the 90s quot;nu metalquot; began to take popular form, it contained a mix of grunge, metal, and hip-hop. Nu metal bands such as Linkin Park, Slipknot.....................
  • 12. Rock Genres : Exist To Exit The genre of rock is broad, and its boundaries loosely-defined, with distantly related genres SURF MUSIC : PSYCHEDELIC ROCK   PROGRESSIVE ROCK: ARENA ROCK  PUNK ROCK
  • 13. Rock Genres : Exist To Exit INSTRUMENTAL ROCK  ALTERNATE ROCK  HEAVY METAL 
  • 14. SURF MUSIC The rockabilly sound  influenced the West Coast development of a wild, mostly instrumental sound called surf music  This style, featured faster tempos, innovative percussion, and processed electric guitar sounds.  The Beach Boys
  • 15. PSYCHEDELIC ROCK San Francisco rock, or psychedelic rock,  emerged about 1966 and was associated with the use of hallucinogenic drugs, such as lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD)  This music increasingly became associated with opposition to the Vietnam War  In Britain, Pink Floyd had been developing psychedelic rock since 1965
  • 16. PROGRESSIVE ROCK The music itself broadened past the  guitar-bass-drum format;  Experimented with new instruments including wind sections, string sections, and full orchestration  Some notable practitioners include Electric Light Orchestra, Jethro Tull, Genesis and Dream Theater
  • 17. ARENA ROCK : Form Of Prog The Beatles, the Rolling Stones and the Who  began the practice of live performances for large audiences in stadiums and arenas.  Entertainment companies marketed a series of arena rock bands, such as Queen, Pink Floyd, Genesis. The quot;arena rockquot; movement became a precursor to the power pop of future decades.
  • 18. Rock-anthems of Rebellion What is music ?  It describes life by imitating life, but selectively, and with the shaping hand of human narration. Music provides the clearest view of this, since it literally quot;sounds likequot; life; rhythms imitate motion and tones reflect mood depending on the degree of dissonance and consonance they possess relative to the foundational notes of a phrase.
  • 19. Advent of Rock N Roll Reason :  the emergence of a youth culture-based in part upon the rejection of older styles of popular culture  Roots : The roots of Rock N Roll principally in Rhythm And Blues (R&B) and Country Music.
  • 20. Father Of Rock N Roll : Alan Freed An Australian radio interview in which disc jockey Alan Freed described Diddley quot;the man with the original sound that's going to rock and roll you out of your seat.quot;
  • 21. What Is Rock ? Form of popular music from the late 20th  century which typically features a vocal melody (often with vocal harmony) that is supported by accompaniment of electric guitars, a bass guitar, and drums, often with a strong back beat.
  • 22. quot;Rock N Rollquot; to quot;Rockquot; The change in terminology from rock and  roll to simply rock indicates both a continuity with and a break from the earlier period; rock music was no longer just for dancing. After 1964 the music was influenced by British groups such as the Beatles.
  • 23. PROGRESSION: Ascension of our fathers The 1950s—Bill Haley and Rock 'n' Roll  The Late 1950s and Early 60s—Elvis,  Motown, and the British Invasion The Late 1960s and Early 70s— Rock's  Golden Age The Late 1970s to the Present—Punk Rock,  the Music Video, and Middle-aged Rockers THE 1980s  Between 1995 To present 
  • 24. The 1950s—Bill Haley and Rock 'n' Roll Rock 'n' roll was for and about adolescents. Its lyrics articulated teenage problems: school, cars, summer vacation, parents, and, most important, young love.  The primary instruments of early rock 'n' roll were guitar, bass, piano, drums, and saxophone.  All aspects of the music indicated a teenage defiance of adult values and authority.
  • 25. The Late 1950s and Early 60s —Elvis, Motown, and the British Invasion The greatest exponent of rock 'n' roll from  1956 to 1963 was Elvis Presley, a truck driver and aspiring singer from Tupelo  Rock music again surged to popularity in 1962 with the emergence of the Beatles  These British bands instigated a return to the blues orientation of rock 'n' roll
  • 26. The Late 1960s and Early 70s —Rock's Golden Age Virtuoso guitarists such as Jimi Hendrix,  Eric Clapton,Jimmy Page continued to perform variations on classic blues themes using the traditional instruments of rock 'n' roll.
  • 27. The Late 1970s to the Present—Punk Rock, the Music Video, and Middle- aged Rockers A turning point in rock music occurred in  the mid-1970s in the form of punk rock, which was a response to the stagnation of the genre and a nihilistic political statement.  Bands as the Sex Pistols and the Clash, punk also quickly became popular in the United States, played by the Ramones and other American groups..
  • 28. 1980- 2006 During the 1980s music videos became a  popular form of promotion and entertainment.  During the 1980s music videos became a popular form of promotion and entertainment.  In the 90s quot;nu metalquot; began to take popular form, it contained a mix of grunge, metal, and hip-hop. Nu metal bands such as Linkin Park, Slipknot.....................
  • 29. Rock Genres : Exist To Exit The genre of rock is broad, and its boundaries loosely-defined, with distantly related genres SURF MUSIC : PSYCHEDELIC ROCK   PROGRESSIVE ROCK: ARENA ROCK  PUNK ROCK
  • 30. Rock Genres : Exist To Exit INSTRUMENTAL ROCK  ALTERNATE ROCK  HEAVY METAL 
  • 31. SURF MUSIC The rockabilly sound influenced the West  Coast development of a wild, mostly instrumental sound called surf music  This style, featured faster tempos, innovative percussion, and processed electric guitar sounds.  The Beach Boys
  • 32. PSYCHEDELIC ROCK San Francisco rock, or psychedelic rock,  emerged about 1966 and was associated with the use of hallucinogenic drugs, such as lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD)  This music increasingly became associated with opposition to the Vietnam War  In Britain, Pink Floyd had been developing psychedelic rock since 1965
  • 33. PROGRESSIVE ROCK The music itself broadened past the  guitar-bass-drum format;  Experimented with new instruments including wind sections, string sections, and full orchestration  Some notable practitioners include Electric Light Orchestra, Jethro Tull, Genesis and Dream Theater
  • 34. ARENA ROCK : Form Of Prog The Beatles, the Rolling Stones and the Who  began the practice of live performances for large audiences in stadiums and arenas.  Entertainment companies marketed a series of arena rock bands, such as Queen, Pink Floyd, Genesis. The quot;arena rockquot; movement became a precursor to the power pop of future decades.
  • 35. PUNK ROCK Punk rock started off as a reaction against  the perceived commercialism of progressive rock that had become arena rock.  Punk-rock music was raw, abrasive, and fast. London punk groups included the Sex Pistols  , punk was stripped-down, three-chord music that could be played easily.
  • 36. PUNK ROCK In about 1976 punk rock originated in New  York and London as a reaction against the commercialism of mainstream rock.  Punk was stripped-down, three-chord music that could be played easily.  They would deliberately reject anything that symbolized the establishment .
  • 37. SEX PISTOLS
  • 38. THE RAMONES
  • 39. INSTRUMENTAL ROCK With many heavy metal guitarists being  virtuosos, many of them felt constrained by their bands and were releasing solo albums. Guitarists such as Steve Vai, Mark  Knopfler and Joe Satriani have contributed greatly
  • 40. Mark Knopfler Joe Satriani
  • 41. ALTERNATIVE ROCK The term alternative rock was coined in  1980s to describe bands which didn't fit into the mainstream genres of the time. Important bands of the '80s alternative  movement included R.E.M., Hüsker Dü, The Cure, and countless others.
  • 42. CREED
  • 43. Heavy Metal : a Gothic overture One cannot contemplate metal music  without viewing its roots; that being said, its roots cannot be viewed without analyzing their origins in turn, and the political circumstance which shaped their public image.
  • 44. Heavy Metal : a Gothic overture THE PROPOGANDA  Unlike the good times and party hearty vibe of most music, metal was quot;heavyquot; in that it took on weighty existential topics It embraced dark imagery, with Iron Maiden  taking on occult topics, Motorhead wearing Iron Crosses and Judas Priest not only writing songs about WWII but openly accepting a demonic, warlike persona.
  • 45. Heavy Metal : a Gothic overture Musical Characteristics  While rock is notorious for its verse-  chorus-verse structure metal emphasizes a motivic, melodic narrative structure. Unlike the harmony-based, short-cycle  riffs of rock, metal almost exclusively used moveable power chords.
  • 46. Heavy Metal : a Gothic overture Could be further divided : • Doom Metal and Grunge  Speed Metal and Thrash 
  • 47. Heavy Metal : a Gothic overture Grindcore and Death Metal  Black Metal  Nu-metalk 
  • 48. SPEED METAL-Metal storm Songs in speed metal rotated around fear of  government, nuclear war, apocalypse, social issues and occult topics. Used muffled strumming to turn ringing chords  into short explosive bursts of bass-intensive sound. Some early speed metal bands Metallica,  Exodus and Slayer.
  • 49. Thrash-The Storm Still Rages Thrash bands tended to write a mixture of  quot;politicalquot; songs and more direct existential critiques of modern society.  It consisted of short fast songs(some less than 30 sec)  Thrash music made less frequent use of muffled chords.  Megadeth , Anthrax.
  • 50. GRINDCORE-Unholy Holocaust Over-the-top Satanic and occult lyrics,  grindcore contributed the biologically distorted vocals which would also be a trait of death metal and black metal.  Songs which were punkish and abruptly short like those of thrash .  Grindcore lyrics were usually political, in a paranoid and anarchistic view of the world, but could be quite insightful,
  • 51. GRINDCORE-Unholy Holocaust The unstated purpose of this seemed to  be to remind the audience that mortality is real because life is limited and death very near and the consequences of our actions will catch up to us  Napalm death, Caracass
  • 52. DEATH METAL-Song of the Graves It borrowed vocals and techniques from  grindcore, but emphasized precision and clear structure instead of confusion. Musically, it resembles speed metal Arranged related ideas in motifs and used  them to illustrate the passage of an idea through a song; it is most similar to opera or classical music
  • 53. DEATH METAL - Song of the Graves These used the death metal vocal style  which was distinct from that of grindcore in that greater enunciation occurred,  Possessed and Sepultura
  • 54. DOOM METAL-The dawn of the end Songs were centered around mournful  topics and a certain amount of self-pity, Bands like My Dying Bride increased the  instrumental aspects of the genre, incorporating interleaving melodies and violin accompaniment Cathedral, My Dying Bride. 
  • 55. GRUNGE - Angels Cry Early grunge bands, particularly Alice in Chains  and Soundgarden, took much of their sound from early heavy metal and much of their approach from punk, Addressed the issue of a fatalism  Fatalism is the belief that one can do nothing  about one's fate but mourn it as a means of accepting it
  • 56. GRUNGE-Angels Cry Grunge remained a mostly local  phenomenon until the breakthrough of Nirvana in 1991 with their album Nevermind. But in 1994 grunge basically ended when  sometime early in April Nirvana leader Kurt Cobain committed suicide.
  • 57. BLACK METAL-Heathen pride Unlike death metal, black metal was explicitly  melodic in composition 1990s, at which point the first black metal based  on the lessons of death metal , or quot;modern black metal,quot; emerged The first wave of bands were Burzum, Emperor  Modern black metal represents the highest  evolution of metal as a technical and artistic musical genre.
  • 58. Birth of Nu-metal Once the creative instigators of the genre had  said their piece and retired new bands were unable to reproduce the content that made it stand head and shoulders above the crowd. Thus came about a wave of bands making  Satanic music and purporting to quot;hate everyone equalityquot; and quot;want death for all humanity,quot;
  • 59. Birth of Nu-metal When the focus shifted from the art to the fans  and their self-image, the bands began to sound like each other. As mainstream bands began adopting the same  techniques as underground, and fans looking into the underground found product that was not musically distinct from the mainstream pop. This vast failure of spirit, and collapse of metal  culture, gave rise to Nu-metal and similar genres in the mainstream.
  • 60. NU METAL-The dawn of the end It used the chord progressions and  composition style of rock, the technique of speed metal and the aesthetics of death metal mixed with an urban sense of self- importance and righteous anger KORN , Pantera forerunner 
  • 61. NU METAL-The dawn of the end What remains of the nu-metal and black  hardcore movements is the knowledge that once again, popularity took over, and bands instead of leading began to follow the desires their audience Ultimately, this was fatal to the metal movement.
  • 62. METAL-Visions from the dark side Metal is a spirit rising within society that  represents something which society will not accept, cannot nurture and rejects because it is somehow oppositional It is communicating something with its loud,  socially-unacceptable, hedonistic and barbarian sound. Metal music reflects life in its sounds, and in  modern time it thus selects its audience based on what they perceive of the world, and thus find realistic and evocative of experience in music.
  • 63. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion Criticism and Accusations : During the 1970s and 1980s, flirtation with occult  themes by artists such as Black Sabbath,Led Zeppelin, Ozzy Osbourne, led to accusations of quot;Satanicquot; influences in heavy metal by fundamentalist Christians. It was thought that heavy metal albums featured  hidden messages urging listeners to worship the Devil or to commit suicide
  • 64. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion Revelation of truth :  In the real sense occultism in rock music symbolized life in terms of the eternal and ideal. There was an almost exclusive focus on  the dark side and on the spiritual figures society rejected for not being tamed, such as Lord Satan himself.
  • 65. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion Revealation of truth :  They opine that satan represents responsibility to the responsible instead of concern for psychic vampires  Occult imagery was basically used to reflect political topics  Satan was not a representation of evil but a symbol of paganism  They would often attack christanity on its anti- pagan stance using satan
  • 66. Black Sabbath's quot;War Pigsquot;: Generals gathered in their masses, just like witches at black masses. Evil minds that plot destruction, sorcerers of death's construction. In the fields the bodies burning, as the war machine keeps turning. Death and hatred to mankind, poisoning their brainwashed minds. Oh lord, yeah!
  • 67. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion Flirting with fame  Instead of concentrating solely on music to sell their records, Satanism and anti-christ beliefs were promoted as an integral part of a rockers’ lifestyle.  For most of them this was an assured ladder to instant fame and recognition atleast among the metal community.
  • 68. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion EXAMPLES :   Marilyn Manson, proudly boasts:  quot;Hopefully, I’ll be remembered as the person who brought an end to Christianity.quot; (Spin, August 1996, p. 34)
  • 69. SATNISM- Veiled Irreligion John Lennon of quot;The Beatlesquot;:  quot;Christianity will go. It will vanish and sink. We're more popular than Jesus right nowquot;  David Bowie: quot;Rock-n-roll has always been the devil's music. It could very well bring about a very evil feeling in the Westquot;.
  • 70. SATANISM- Veiled Irreligion The covers of their albums would often display occult symbols and blasphemous messages. quot;The gods you worship are steel, at the altar of rock and roll you kneel.”
  • 71. BACKMASKING: The Ultimate Incantation Backmasking is an audio technique in  which sounds are recorded backwards onto a track that is meant to be played forwards. Backmasking is a deliberate process,  whereas a backward message may be unintentional
  • 72. BACKMASKING: The Ultimate Incantation Backmasking began with The Beatles.  John Lennon,, played the tapes for quot;Tomorrow Never Knowsquot;
  • 73. BACKMASKING EXAMPLES: A Dark Passage SONG : quot;Hotel Californiaquot; by Eagles  Forward :quot;Mirrors on the ceiling and pink  champagne..................... just can't leavequot; Backward : quot;Yes,Satan, he organized his  own religionquot;, yeah, cooks it in a vat, he fixes it for his son, which he gives away.quot;
  • 74. BACKMASKING EXAMPLES: A Dark Passage SONG : quot;Stairway to Heavenquot; by Led  Zeppelin  Forward : there are two paths to go by ............................. you know sometimes words have two meanings quot;  Backward : quot;There's no escaping it. Here's to my sweet Satan. No other made a path, for it makes me sad, whose power is Satanquot;.
  • 75. Forward Backward
  • 76. ANALYSIS: The Revelation It is worth noting that, given a randomly  generated series of syllables spoken in a variety of accents, a two-syllable pair that can be liberally interpreted as quot;Satanquot; is very easy to generate.
  • 77. ANALYSIS: The Revelation In 1985 conducted a study using Psalm 23 from  the Bible, Queen's quot;Another One Bites the Dust,quot; and various other sound passages made up for the experiment. Of the 300 people tested, less than 10% claimed they could hear any messages. When a particular phrase (quot;It's fun to smoke  marijuanaquot;) was cited beforehand and the subjects prompted to listen for it, 90% were able to hear it, even when the phrase was not intentionally recorded.
  • 78. Conclusion Rock has embraced everything that we normally  don't think about socially - death, ugliness, terror, disease, warfare, sodomy - and somehow turned it into music that isn't attractive in the decorative sense, but makes from these repellent facts of life something appealing, perhaps by instead of demonizing them lending to them compassion and trying to find a place in one's worldview where they might fit as necessary in the achievement of a larger good.
  • 79. SOCIAL EFFECTS INTRODUCTION-Skeletons Of Society Rock and rebellion  Rock and Fashion  Sex, Drugs, and Rock and Roll 
  • 80. Rock and rebellion-Dissident agressor From its beginnings, rock and roll has  been associated with youth, rebellion, and anti-establishment.  The ability to shock the elders in turn became part of the appeal of the music to young generations.  Attempts to control the influence of rock often turned comical;
  • 81. Sex, Drugs, and Rock and Roll- Sacrament Of Wilderness The rock lifestyle has always been  popularly known as being associated with sex and drugs.  In the 1960s psychedelic music arose; some musicians encouraged and intended listeners of psychedelic music to be under the influence of LSD or other hallucinogenic drugs as enhancements to the listening experience
  • 82. Obscenity ,Drugs, and Rock Sacrament Of Wilderness For some people, taking LSD and going to  Grateful Dead show functioned like a rite of passage.... the Artists didn't had a product to sell; but they do had a mechanism that works. - DRUGS early 1970s however, much of the rock and  roll cachet associated with drug use dissipated as rock music suffered a series of drug-related deaths, including those of, Jimi Hendrix, and Jim Morrison
  • 83. Sex, Drugs, and Rock and Roll- Sacrament Of Wilderness A greater respect for the dangers of drug  consumption was observed,  Many rock musicians, including Eric Clapton, Steven Tyler and others, have acknowledged battling addictions  Many successfully undergone drug rehabilitation programs, but others have died
  • 84. Rock and Fashion-legacy of kings Style of rock and roll music popularised in  the early 1970s. Glam made less of an impression and was  largely confined to selected music fans in the cities of New York and Detroit.
  • 85. Rock and Fashion-legacy of kings The Beatles era brought outrage at longer  hair styles, with unsmiling or sullen groups on record covers in contrast to the previous standard of clean-cut, smiling musicians. The Rolling Stones took this further and are  credited with being the first band to dispense with band uniforms; band members simply wore whatever clothes they wished, and these clothes were often outlandish or controversial.
  • 86. Rock and Fashion-legacy of kings Rock musicians were early adopters of hippie  fashion and introduced such styles as the Nehru jacket; bands such as the Beatles had custom-made clothing that influenced much of '60s style. In The 80s and early 90s Grunge musicians  and fans wore torn jeans, old shoes, flannel shirts, backwards baseball hats, and grew their hair long in rebellion against the clean- cut image that was popular at the time.
  • 87. Rock and Fashion-legacy of kings Singer Bruce Springsteen appealed to many  as a working-class hero. Madonna, who came to symbolize female sexual liberation through her controversial videos and lyrics. Glam performers often dressed  androgynously in make up and glittery, florid costumes not dissimilar to costumes that Liberace or Elvis Presley wore when performing in cabaret. An example would be David Bowie during his Ziggy Stardust and Aladdin Sane phases.
  • 88. Instruments - Rhyming with Thunder The invention of Electric guitar by Leo  fender in 1951 was a precursor to the impending boom of rock and roll. Though rock has used a wide variety of  instruments, its basic elements are one or several vocalists, heavily amplified electric guitars (including bass, rhythm, and lead), and drums.
  • 89. Instruments - Rhyming with Thunder GUITARS DRUMS KEYBOARDS MICROPHONES
  • 90. GUITARS- Voice of Wilderness The Guitar is a fretted and stringed  musical instrument. Guitars can be divided into two broad  categories, acoustic and electric: 1)Acoustic Guitar 2)Electric Guitar
  • 91. GUITARS- Voice of Wilderness Acoustic guitar  The traditional guitar is not dependent on any external device for amplification. The shape and resonance of the guitar itself creates acoustic
  • 92. GUITARS- Voice of Wilderness Electric guitar   Electric guitars can have solid, semi- hollow or hollow bodies, and produce little sound without amplification. Electromagnetic pickups (single and double coil) convert the vibration of the steel strings into electric signals which are fed to an amplifier through a cable or radio device.
  • 93. GUITARS- Voice of Wilderness 3)Electric bass guitar  It is similar in appearance to an electric guitar but has a larger body, a longer neck and scale length, and, usually, four strings (but sometimes five or six, compared to six on an electric guitar) Electric basses may be fretted or fretless
  • 94. Drums :The War Of Wrath Drums usually refers to a drum kit or a set  of drums, and drummer to the actual band member or person who plays them.  Drums are played by percussionists whose skills can be called for in all areas of music, from Classical to Heavy Rock, and all points in between
  • 95. Keyboards : RAGING GOBLIN A keyboard instrument is any musical  instrument played using a musical keyboard.  The most common of these is the piano, which is used in nearly all forms of western music.  In common language, it is mostly used to refer to keyboard-style synthesizers.
  • 96. MICROPHONES : Where the Shadow lies The microphone also functions as a  musical instrument for many rock singers, who rely upon the amplification and various effects (such as echo) obtainable through electronic means.
  • 97. DIFFERENCE BETWEEN LEAD AND RHYTHM GUITARING: Beyond the mirror Difference between lead guitar and rhythm  guitar is that they are two different parts of a band that happen to be played by the same instrument. Leads are characterized partly by guitar  solos: any guitar playing a solo is a lead. one can say that the lead part contributes  more to melody than to accompaniment, having few or no chords but still following a chord structure.
  • 98. DIFFERENCE BETWEEN LEAD AND RHYTHM GUITARING: Beyond the mirror On the other hand Rhythm guitar is  characterized by sounding quot;chordy,quot; that is, playing mostly chords in patterns.  Technique is less about expressiveness of individual notes, but about choosing good chords or chord voicings that enrich the overall sound Leads Rhythm Bass
  • 99. GUITAR EFFECTS : smoke on water A new generation of rock guitarists, including Jimi Hendrix, Eric Clapton, experimented with amplification, feedback and various electronic devices, extending the musical potential of the instrument. One of the most widely used effects are 1)Distortion 2)Feedback.
  • 100. GUITAR EFFECTS : smoke on water DISTORTION   Distortion is an important part of an electric guitar's sound in many genres.  A distortion pedal takes a normal electric guitar signal distort the signal's waveform by quot;clippingquot; the signal.  There are several different types of distortion effects, each with distinct sonic characteristics.
  • 101. GUITAR EFFECTS : Smoke on Water Feedback  a high-pitched squealing noise occurs when live microphones are placed in the general direction of the output speakers. Audio feedback is usually undesirable. However, electric guitar players such as Jimi Hendrix have used it as an audio effect
  • 102. GUITAR EFFECTS : smoke on water Feedback  the guitar strings (or other stringed instrument) form a filter within the feedback path and the artist can easily and rapidly quot;tunequot; this filter, producing wide ranging effects. Artists can even manipulate feedback by shaking their instruments (in the style of Pete Townshend) in front of the amplifier, creating a wonderfully throbbing noise.
  • 103. ROCK TERMINOLOGY : Cloned Insanity HEADBANGING  MOSHING  Wall of death 
  • 104. HEADBANGING : Burden of Grief The term quot;headbangerquot; was coined on  Led Zeppelin's first US tour in 1968  Headbanging is a type of dance which involves violently shaking the head in time with music, most commonly heavy metal music.  It is most visually effective when the person headbanging has long hair
  • 105. HEADBANGING : Burden of Grief The whiplash: an especially violent form of  the traditional quot;up and downquot; style The all-out: dropping on the ground, holding  oneself up with the arms, and violently swinging the head between the arms. The tandem : band members stand side by  side and headbang in unison. Headbangers' bodies usually bang with the  head, reducing the strain on the neck
  • 106. MOSHPIT : LAKE OF FIRE The term quot;moshquot; has often been credited to  Vinnie Stigma of the hardcore group Agnostic Front as an acronym for quot;March Of Skin Headsquot;, Moshing is a type of dance characterized by  jumping around and/or pushing others to loud punk, hardcore, and heavy metal music. It has always been mosh etiquette to help up  those who fall down. Also, moshers generally try to avoid tripping others, therefore avoiding the entire falling 'incident'.
  • 107. Wall of death : Apocalyptic Dance The singer of the band playing divides the  crowd into two portions, with a gap of at least 10 metres between them.  At a signal given by the singer the two crowds run into each other at high velocity, in a rather violent fashion.  The Wall of Death was first created by hardcore band Sick Of It All.
  • 108. ROCK FEST AND SCENE IN INDIA
  • 109. ROCK FEST what are rock fests?   rock fest are basically massed gatherings of mostly(young people) at a certain place to hear rock music and share certain cultural values along with  entertainment and sometimes supporting a cause.
  • 110. HIPPIE MOVEMENT STARTED IN CALIFORNIA  COMBINATION OF MUSIC AND DRUGS  ANTI-MATERIALISTIC STANCE  CONCERTS  ACID TEST (1966) LONGSHOREMAN’S HALL FIRST HUMAN BE IN (1967) GOLDEN GATE PARK THE MONTEREY INTERNATIONAL POP FESTIVAL  JUNE 1967 50000 PEOPLE AT CALIFORNIA  SPECTACULAR SUCCES OF HIPPIE ETHOS  CHARITY 
  • 111. A HIPPIE VAN
  • 112. WOODSTOCK FESTIVAL THE FESTIVAL HELD AT BETHEL  ,NY,AUGUST 1969 WHY WOODSTALK THE  NAME?
  • 113. WOODSTOCK’94
  • 114. WOODSTALK FESTIVAL THE SCALE HUGE CROUD  (AROUND 5 LAKH) JAMMED TRAFFIC  SHARING OF ARTICLES  MODEST LOCALS  HELPING
  • 115. WOODSTOCK THE CONCERT THE STARS OF WOODSTOCK  CONTROVERSIAL SONG ON VIETNAM WAR  INDIAN ARTISTS  FAN WHO TURNED OUT TO BE A GREAT  ACT
  • 116. WOODSTOCK SLOGAN “THREE DAYS OF PEACE AND MUSIC”  WHY THE SLOGAN?  SOCIAL HARMONY  BOHEMIAN DRESS  WOODSTOCK 79,89,94,99  COMPROMISE & COMMERCIALISATION 
  • 117. SLOGAN
  • 118. OZZFEST OZZY OSBOURNE
  • 119. OZZFEST
  • 120. OZZFEST WHAT IS OZZFEST?   HOW IT STARTED?  WHEN IT STARTED?  BAND WHO PARTICIPATED MAIN STAGE: Ozzy Osbourne, Slayer, Danzig, Biohazard, Sepultura, Fear Factory SECOND STAGE:Earth Crisis, Powerman 5000, Neurosis, Coal Chamber, Cellophane  EXPANDING BORDERS IN 2002
  • 121. OZZFEST PRESENT SCENARIO OZZIE’S STATEMENT  CRITICISM ON FEST  CHARGES FOR NEW BANDS  LOVE OF PEOPLE 
  • 122. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA OVERVIEW  BLEND OF ANCIENT AND NEW MUSIC  RAGA ROCK  INTERNATIONAL RECOGNITION  INDUS CREED,PARIKRAMA,OR ANGE STREET
  • 123. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA HARD ROCK AND  METAL BANGLORE BASED  MILLENIUM MUMBAI BAND PIN  DROP VIOLENCE DEATH METAL BANDS  INTERNATIONAL  RECOGNITION
  • 124. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA VEDIC METAL RUDRA ‘S SUCCESS IN  SOUTH EAST ASIA INFLUNCED BY SEPULTURA  ARYAVEDA(UKRAINE),ADVA  ITA(NZ),NARSIMHA(SGP),KA LIYUG(MAL) ARYAN CRUSADE BY  RUDRA IN 2001 USAGE OF CHANTS,VEDIC  SLOKAS,TRADITIONAL INSTRUMENTS
  • 125. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA I-ROCK WHAT IS IT?  WHEN IT STARTED?  WHO STARTED IT?  THE COURT CASE  BIGGEST ROCK FEST  IN COUNTRY ASSUALT OF FREEDOM  OF SPEECH FANS WAITING FOR  VERDICT
  • 126. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA INDIAN INFLUNCES  AXIS :BOLD AS LOVE JIMMY HENDRIX’S SECOND ALBUM FEATURED HINDU ICONOGRAPHY  BEATLES USED SOME ASPECTS OF INDIAN MUSIC  USAGE OF INDIAN INSTRUMENTS LIKE SITAR  THE EASTERN BLEND TO THE MUSIC
  • 127. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA KOLKATA SCENE  DELHI SCENE  BANGALORE SCENE  MUMBAI SCENE  EAST INDIAN AND PAKISTANI SCENE 
  • 128. ROCK SCENE IN INDIA CONCLUSION INCREASING POPULARITY  INTERNATIONAL RECOGNITION  EMERGING NEW BANDS  INDIA ON GLOBAL ROCK SCENE 
  • 129. COMMERCIALISATION OF ROCK MUSIC Cause for Commercialisation Potential to sell millions of copies Growing popularity of metal and progressive rock Emergence of rock arena bands Nearly best selling album of all time is still rock Apart from usa,uk and australia has prominent rock sales 1978-1982 Economic depression of American Rock Music
  • 130. COMMERCIALISATION OF ROCK MUSIC How was the Crisis resolved? Technological Advancement MTV Heavy metal band like Van Halen, AC/DC, Metallica accounts 40% of all sound recording sold in USA
  • 131. SCIENTIFIC ADVANCEMENT OF ROCK MUSIC Role of technology Rock Music is performed at huge volume levels, and hence it is closely tied to music. 1950s saw face of Rock Music changed due to electric guitar 11% world wide music uses digital format Recent technology Studio recording technique Rock concert Music video Other media techniques Use of fibre optic cable Advances in recording studio technology, digital recording equipment and synthesis techniques
  • 132. BRIEF HISTORY OF RECORDING TECHNOLOGY 1920s Sales of early RCA radio 1925 First electrically-recorded discs and Orthophonic phonographs go on sale, using Western Electric system developed at AT&T's Bell Labs over the previous 10 years, making it now possible to record whole orchestras and symphonies and even sound motion pictures 1934 Wurlitzer introduced multiple-selection nickel juke boxes; number installed in U.S. 1936 First BASF/AEG tape recording on Nov.19 of live concert by Sir Thomas Beecham. 1945 Paul Klipsch patented the Klipschorn folded horn speaker. The innovations in speakers and amplifiers and tape recorders after World War II contributed to the birth of a quot;Hi-Fiquot; era that produced stereo and transistor radios and cassette tape players. 1951 Ampex team led by Charles Ginsburg began work on a video tape recorder (VTR) in October
  • 133. BRIEF HISTORY OF RECORDING TECHNOLOGY 1963 Sony marketed first home VTR for $995, open reel 1/2-inch helical scan deck. 1979 Sony introduced Betascan in April that allowed visible picture while fast-forwarding. And introduced the TPS-L2 Walkman portable audio cassette player, inaugurating a new era of personal music listening 1980 Sony introduced first consumer video camcorder. 1985 Sony and Philips produced the standard for Compact Disc Read Only Memory (CD-ROM) computer discs that would use the same laser technology as the audio CD. 1995 By September, all companies in the DVD consortium agreed to DVD standards. And selling of dvds started in japan by 1996 and in us by 1997 2001 Apple Computer introduced on Oct. 23 the iPod portable music player.
  • 134. ROCK CHARITIES Social Issues Addressed Related to Vietnam War Anti-War Sentiments by John Lennon and Yoko Ono Environmental Issues Anti-Apartheid Movement Live 8 Concerts 13th July 1995 Held in London & Philadelphia for Charity for Famine Relief in Ethopia. Charity Amount & Notable Donations
  • 135. ROCK CHARITIES Live Aid Influence Ideal Model for other Fund Raising Programme. Inspired Roger Water to pen “The Tide Is Turning” and “One Vision” Was reprised in 2005 in order to raise awareness of global economic policies Other Notable Rock Concert Indian 2004 Ocean Earthquake and Katrina Hurricane 2001, September 11 on Tribute to heroes of WTC and Pentagon attack 1973, ,January 18, a fund raising event for victims of earthquake destroying Managua 1971, Gathering of many Rock Musicians Important Cause Dissolves Grudges
  • 136. 5 Best Rock Bands Ever The Beatles The Rolling Stones U2 Led Zeppelin Pink Floyd
  • 137. Conclusion Rock has become popular across the Globe It has evolved into a multitude of Highly-Varying Styles In terms of album sales, Rock Music is the most popular form of music since the advent of Sound Recording, capturing 40% of Global Music Market