Mores was introduced from English into American English by William Graham Sumner, an early U. S. sociologist, to refer to social norms that are observed and are considered to have greater moral significance than others. Mores include an aversion such as incest; the mores of a society predicate legislation prohibiting their taboos. Countries will employ specialized vice squads or vice police engaged in suppressing specific crimes offending the societal mores. Folkways, in sociology, are norms for casual interaction; this includes proper dress in different situations. In short, mores "distinguish the difference between right and wrong, while folkways draw a line between right and rude". Both "mores" and "folkways" are terms coined by William Graham Sumner in 1906; the English word morality comes from the same Latin root "mōrēs". However, mores do not, as is supposed carry connotations of morality. Rather, morality can be seen as a subset of mores, held to be of central importance in view of their content, formalized in some kind of moral code.
The Greek terms equivalent to Latin mores are ethos or nomos. As with the relation of mores to morality, ethos is the basis of the term ethics, nomos give the suffix -onomy, as in astronomy; the meaning of all these terms extend to all customs of proper behavior in a given society, both religious and profane, from more trivial conventional aspects of custom, etiquette or politeness—"folkways" enforced by gentle social pressure, but going beyond mere "folkways" or conventions in including moral codes and notions of justice—down to strict taboos, behavior, unthinkable within the society in question commonly including incest and murder, but the commitment of outrages specific to the individual society such as blasphemy. Such religious or sacral customs may vary. While cultural universals are by definition part of the mores of every society, the customary norms specific to a given society are a defining aspect of the cultural identity of an ethnicity or a nation. Coping with the differences between two sets of cultural conventions is a question of intercultural competence.
Differences in the mores of various nations are at the root of ethnic stereotype, or in the case of reflection upon one's own mores, autostereotypes. Culture-bound syndrome Enculturation Euthyphro dilemma, discussing the conflict of sacral and secular mores Habitus Nihonjinron "Japanese mores" Piety Political and Moral Sociology: see Luc Boltanski and French Pragmatism Value
Dorotea "Doris" Dragović, is a Croatian singer-songwriter. She represented Yugoslavia in the Eurovision Song Contest 1986 with the song "Željo moja", finishing 11th with 49 points, Croatia in the Eurovision Song Contest 1999 with the song "Marija Magdalena", finishing fourth with 118 points. Dorotea Dragović was born in Split, Croatia part of Yugoslavia, had an interest in singing since her childhood, she cites Gabi Novak and Tereza Kesovija as her biggest influences and childhood idols. She came to regional prominence in early 1980s as a member of musical group More, began her solo career in 1986, The same year, she represented Yugoslavia in the Eurovision Song Contest 1986 in Bergen with the song "Željo moja", finished the 11th with 49 points. Dragović has since been one of the most famous pop singers in Yugoslavia Croatia and its region. In 1999, Dragović was chosen to represent Croatia in the Eurovision Song Contest 1999, after she won national election HRT Dora with her dramatic song "Marija Magdalena", written by prominent Croatian songwriter Tonči Huljić.
Dragović placed a respectable fourth in Jerusalem, despite having been drawn early in the singing order, sometimes cited as a disadvantage. Her performance included the removal of some of her clothing — seen jocularly as a staple of Eurovision performances — and was well received in the first contest in which most countries allocated their points after a public telephone vote; this remains one of Croatia's best results at the contest. "Marija Magdalena" was a radio hit on Greek radio station FLY FM 89,7 and reached number one on its airplay. Doris Dragović was known in the early 80s for her work with bands from Split. One of her best known singles "Hajde da se mazimo" was one of the most interesting pop songs of the decade called the "golden eighties", she is a known supporter of fans of Hajduk Split football club. In 2001, Dragović was threatened by Torcida supporters as she sang to Montenegrin Prime Minister Milo Đukanović at the 2000 New Year's Eve. Since 1990, Dragović is married to a former waterpolo player, Mario Budimir, with whom she has a son named Borna.
She is a devout Roman Catholic. 1985 — Tigrica 1986 — Željo moja 1987 — Tužna je noć 1987 — Tvoja u duši 1988 — Pjevaj srce moje 1989 — Budi se dan 1992 — Dajem ti srce 1993 — Ispuni mi zadnju želju 1995 — Baklje Ivanjske 1996 — Rođendan u Zagrebu 1997 — Živim po svom 1999 — Krajem vijeka 2000 — Lice 2002 — Malo mi za sriću triba 2009 — Ja vjerujem 2014 — Koncert u Lisinskom 1990 — Najveći hitovi 1998 — Sve želje moje 2001 — 20 godina s ljubavlju 2007 — The Platinum Collection 2010 — Najljepše ljubavne pjesme - Doris Dragović 2014 — The Best Of Collection Croatia in the Eurovision Song Contest Yugoslavia in the Eurovision Song Contest Zadarfest Discography of Doris Dragović Review of Ja vjerujem
More! is the fourth studio album by Berlin-based electronic band Booka Shade, released in 2010 on Get Physical Music
More (1998 film)
More is a 1998 short film created by Mark Osborne using stop motion animation. More has won several awards, was nominated for an Academy Award as Best Animated Short Film in 1998. More tells the story of an inventor who lives in a colorless world. Day by day, he toils away in a harsh and dehumanizing job, his only savior being the memories of the bliss of childhood, but at night, he works secretly on an invention that could help him relive those memories and spread their joy to everyone in his despair-filled life. When he finishes the invention, it changes, his success changes him, because he loses an important part of himself. More was written and directed by Mark Osborne, created by a team that included, among others and Shannon Lowry, Rick Orner, Nick Peterson, David Candelaria. Although it was only a 6-minute short, it was, as Osborne put it, an "absolutely massive undertaking"—as it was the first short to be shot using the IMAX format. In addition, it was filmed using stop motion, a much more time-consuming method than live-action filming techniques.
Filming More took nine months, it was first screened in fall of 1998. While it had a positive critical reception—including an Academy Award nomination—commercial options proved limited once the initial hype died down. Although More was subsequently included in the Short Cinema Journal #7: Utopia DVD, Osborne was receiving e-mails daily, asking for the short to be released on DVD. One of these was a writer from Despair, Inc. complimenting him on his work, which led to an offer for Despair to fund DVD production and to sell DVDs on their website. The DVD thus created included three commentaries and an hour-long documentary on the creation of More; the film was released on disk in the second issue of Wholphin Magazine. The song featured as background music is titled "Elegia", it was recorded by the band New Order on the 1985 album Low-Life. A music video featured More to the song of "Hell Bent" by Kenna. More was awarded the following honors: Sundance Film Festival - Special Jury Prize for Short Films South by Southwest - Best Animated Short Nominated - Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film ResFest – Audience Award for Best Film, Grand Audience Prize for Best Film Aspen Shorts Fest - Special Jury prize World Fest Houston - Gold / Special Jury Prize for Shorts USA Film Festival - Dallas - Grand Jury Prize for Shorts Toronto International Short Film Fest - Best Animated Short, Best Short Overall Stony Brook Film Fest - Best Short Film Message to Man International Film Festival - Russia – Best International Debut Film PhilaFilm - Philadelphia – Best Animated Short Nominated - Annie Award for Best Animated Short Subject St. Louis International Film Festival - Best Short Film Uppsala International Short Film Festival/Sweden - Audience Award for Best Film San Francisco Indie Fest – Audience Award List of stop-motion films IMAX More on IMDb More on YouTube Short of the Week article
More (Theme from Mondo Cane)
"Ti Guarderò Nel Cuore" released under the international title "More", is a film score song written by Riz Ortolani and Nino Oliviero for the 1962 Italian documentary film Mondo Cane. Ortolani and Oliviero composed it as an instrumental, it has become a pop standard. The film Mondo Cane is a documentary, uses a variety of music to accompany various segments; some melodies are used in different styles, each named for the part of the movie where the music is used. Of the 15 music tracks on the soundtrack album, one melody is presented 6 times, another melody 2 times; the melody which became known as "More" is presented 4 times, named "Life Savers Girls", "The Last Flight/L'Ultimo Volo", "Models In Blue/Modelle in Blu", "Repabhan Street/Repabhan Strasse", in styles ranging from lush to march and 3/4 waltz. "More" is one of Ortolani's influential works. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song at the 36th Academy Awards in 1964, where it was performed in english by Katyna Ranieri.
The nomination led Ruggero Deodato to hire Ortolani to compose the score for his film Cannibal Holocaust. Katyna Ranieri recorded “'Ti Guarderò Nel Cuore” with italian lyrics in 1962, with an orchestra conducted by the composer Ortolani, her husband, it was issued as a 45rpm single by MGM. Ranieri sang “More” live in english at the 36th Academy Awards in 1964, where the song was nominated for an Oscar. "More" first caught U. S. attention as a pop instrumental hit by jazz trombone player Kai Winding, arranged and conducted by Claus Ogerman, released as a single on Verve 10295. Popular in the summer and autumn of 1963, the record peaked at #2 on the Easy Listening chart and at #8 and lasted 15 weeks on the Billboard Hot 100. Rather than employing a traditional jazz instrument, the recording's melody was instead performed on the electronic Ondioline by Jean-Jacques Perrey. Verve retitled the parent album Soul Surfin' containing "More" and other songs performed by Winding's big band!!!! More!!! to capitalise on the single's popularity.
While Winding's brassy performances feature top jazz players, notably Kenny Burrell on guitar, the arrangements are in so-called "surf music" style. After Winding's recording became popular, United Artists added to the soundtrack cover a starburst stating "INCLUDED IN THIS ALBUM THE HIT SONG "MORE". A vocal version of "More" by Vic Dana stalled at #42 in early October 1963, two weeks before Winding's rendition dropped off the Billboard chart, but the song did much better over the years, recorded hundreds of times by many artists, ranging from Frank Sinatra to the Baja Marimba Band. It is now considered a pop standard. A 1976 cover by Carol Williams on the Salsoul label was popular when disco was breaking into the mainstream and is seen as an early disco classic. "More" was the first 12-inch commercial all over the world. It made # 8 on the Dance Music/Club Play Singles and # 98 on the R&B Singles. Frank Sinatra's swinging version, with accompaniment by Count Basie and his orchestra and arranged by Quincy Jones, is on his 1964 album It Might as Well Be Swing.
Duke Ellington recorded a ballad version of the song on his Ellington'65 album. Nat'King' Cole recorded a version on his 1965 album L-O-V-E. Sergio Franchi performed this song at many of his concerts, on several TV shows, he recorded "More" on The Exciting Voice of Sergio Franchi. Andy Williams released a version of the song on his 1964 album, The Academy Award-Winning "Call Me Irresponsible" and Other Hit Songs from the Movies. Al Bishop and the Faxar from Iceland recorded the song in Oslo on August 23, 1967, released as single HMV 45-AL 6149. Roy Orbison recorded a version on his 1969 album Roy Orbison's Many Moods. Glen Campbell recorded the song in 1969 on his album Glen Campbell Live The song was notably covered by The Supremes in their American and European performances from 1966 to 1968, their version is found on Live on Greatest Hits: Live in Amsterdam. The group performed the song on The Ed Sullivan Show in 1966. Vic Damone recorded a version on his 1997 album Greatest Love Songs of the Century.
The song was covered by Italian singer Matteo Brancaleoni in four different versions in his albums Just Smile, Live in studio, Live! and New Life. Other artists who have covered this song include Bobby Darin, The Ventures, Shirley Bassey, Tom Jones, Matt Monro, Jack Jones, Booker T. & the M. G.'s, The Rascals, Alma Cogan, Doris Day, Harry James, Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass, Judy Garland, Line Renaud, Connie Francis, Caterina Valente, Nancy Wilson. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
More (Usher song)
"More" is a song by American singer Usher, taken from the deluxe edition of his sixth studio album Raymond v. Raymond, it was written by Charles Hinshaw and RedOne, with the latter producing the song. The song was first released on March 16, 2010 through the US iTunes Store as the third promotional single in countdown to the album's release. Additionally it was featured as the iTunes-only bonus track on Raymond v. Raymond before being included on the deluxe edition of the album, his EP Versus. "More" was subsequently released as the album's final single. The single version was remixed by RedOne and Jimmy Joker, for a US release on November 22, 2010 and in the UK on December 13, 2010. Along with several other tracks, "More" was leaked onto the internet in October 2009; the song was first released as a promotional single from Usher's sixth studio album, Raymond v. Raymond, through the United States on iTunes Store on March 16, 2010. On December 2009, the song was used to promote the Body By Milk Got Noise? program, where two all-teen film crews created two videos for the song.
Fans were given the chance to watch both videos and vote for their favourite. The song was used to promote the 2010 NBA All-Star Game, with an exclusive music video Usher filmed with TNT; the video was run on 600 Regal Cinemas on January 29, 2010. Following the album's release, "More" was included as an iTunes bonus track being added to the second disk of the deluxe edition of Raymond v. Raymond. On November 10, 2010 the official remix of the song leaked online, was released as the fifth and final single from Raymond v. Raymond on November 22, 2010 in the US, under the title "More", it was released in the United Kingdom on December 13, 2010 and in Germany on March 4, 2011. On the week ending April 13, 2010 "More" debuted at number seventy-six on the Billboard Hot 100, it re-entered the Hot 100 at number eighty-eight, has since peaked at number fifteen. By March 20, 2011, "More" had sold over one million digital copies in the US; the song debuted on the UK Singles Chart at number eighty-nine, on the week ending May 8, 2010, got knocked off the following week.
Six months after its initial release it re-entered the chart at number ninety-five. It rose to number fifty-two the next week, in its third week entered the Top 40 at number thirty-three. "More" topped the Canadian Hot 100 on the week ending January 2011 selling 24,000 units. In Australia, "More" debuted at number twenty-three on the ARIA Singles Chart on the week dated January 24, 2011, it has since peaked at number seven. Usher performed the song before the tipping of the 2010 NBA All-Star Game in the Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas on February 14, 2010. A video of the Jimmy Joker Remix version of the song was released onto Usher's VEVO YouTube channel on March 4, 2011; the video was directed by Damien Wasylki and features clips of the OMG Tour during a concert in Paris's Palais omnisports de Paris-Bercy. Songwriting – Bilal Hajji, RedOne, Charles Hinshaw Jr. Usher Raymond Production – RedOne, Jimmy Joker Instruments and programming – RedOne, Jonny Severin Recording – RedOne Mixing – Robert Orton, Trevor Muzzy Source: Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
More (1969 film)
More is an English-language drama-romance film written and directed by Barbet Schroeder, in his theatrical feature film directorial debut, released in 1969. Starring Mimsy Farmer and Klaus Grünberg, it deals with heroin addiction as drug fascination on the island of Ibiza, Spain; the film was made in the political fallout of the 1960s counterculture. Featuring drug experimentation, "free love", other references to contemporary European youth culture; the film screenplay was written by Paul Gégauff and Barbet Schroeder with the original story by Schroeder. Art directed by Nestor Almendros, it features soundtracks written and performed by the English rock band Pink Floyd, released as the album More. Schroeder's inspiration for the film came from the counterculture tradition of the 1960s with themes of drugs, sexual freedom and the beauty of life in New Wave films. Real drugs were used in scenes showing the use of marijuana, LSD. Production began in 1968, the film was funded by Jet Films and executive produced by Les Films du Losange with a low budget.
Upon its release on August 4, 1969, More achieved critical acclaim. It was selected to be screened in the Cannes Classics section of the 2015 Cannes Film Festival at Buñuel Theatre. On April 5, 2005, a DVD version of More, was released by Home Vision Entertainment. Stefan is a German student from Lübeck, who has finished his mathematics studies and decides to have an adventure to discard his personal commitments. After hitch-hiking to Paris, he makes friends with Charlie while playing cards in a Latin Quarter, they decide to commit a burglary to get some money. At a swinging Left Bank party, Stefan meets a free-spirited-beautiful but elusive American girl called Estelle and follows her to Ibiza; the two become lovers, with an atmosphere of nude sunbathing and lots of drugs. He discovers. Borrowing a villa from a hippie, Stefan saves Estelle from Dr. Wolf only to find she does not want to be saved, she introduces him to heroin, which she has stolen from Dr. Wolf. Stefan is against Estelle using heroin, but having used it she persuades him to try it.
Soon Stefan and Estelle are both addicted to heroin. They try to break the addiction using LSD and manage to stay clean. However, after a while they are both using heroin again. Unable to break free of the addiction, it spirals out of control leading to Stefan's death. Mimsy Farmer as Estelle Miller Klaus Grünberg as Stefan Brückner Heinz Engelmann as Dr. Ernesto Wolf Michel Chanderli as Charlie Henry Wolf as Henry Louise Wink as Cathy Georges Montant as Seller The French film censorship board in 1969 insisted that some of the dialogue be censored around the 81-minute mark before the film could be released. In the film, as the couple mixes up a hallucinogenic concoction in the kitchen, the ingredients "benzedrine" and "banana peel" are deleted from the audio track. On the DVD the words have been re-added as subtitles. Most of the movie was shot on the island of Ibiza; the castle of Ibiza, which dominates the harbour and the town, is the scene for the final act. A tunnel near the castle was used.
His feeling about music for movies was, in those days, that he didn't want a soundtrack to go with the movie. All he wanted was if the radio was switched on in the car, for example, he wanted something to come out of the car. Or someone switches the TV on, or whatever it is, he wanted the soundtrack to relate to what was happening in the movie, rather than a film score backing the visuals. The soundtrack from the film More has some typical instrumental jams. "The Nile Song" which, quite out of character for Pink Floyd, borders on the Stooges-like heavy rock, a ballad featuring bongos called "Cymbaline". In the film, when Estelle gets out of her bed in her apartment in Paris, she puts on a record and changes her clothes, shouts "Groovy!" Upon its release, More garnered negative reviews from film critics, was controversially reviewed by audiences and scholars, who commented on the drug use and impacts. In years, the film has since received critical acclaim. On review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval audience rating of 72% based on 954 ratings, 3 reviews with a rating average of 3.6/5.
At AlloCiné, which assigns a weighted mean rating to reviews, the film has a score of 3.7 based on 37 critics. With regard to the film's overall design, Roger Ebert stated, "More is a weird, freaky movie about two hedonistic kids who destroy themselves with drugs. More it's about a kinky American girl who destroys her German boyfriend and in the process destroys herself... The message seems to be: Sure, speed kills, but what a way to go." The film was released by The Criterion Collection under Home Vision Entertainment section in April 5, 2005. List of French films of 1969 French New Wave Counterculture of the 1960s "More". Barbet-schroeder.com. Jet Films. 1969. Dawson, Jan. Review of More in Monthly Film Bulletin, April 1970. Kendall, Charlie. "Shades of Pink – The Definitive Pink Floyd Profile". Mixlr.com/source-radio. Source Radio. Schroeder, Barbet. "Transcription of interview with Schroeder by Noel Simsolo". Image et Son, courtesy of Les Films du Losange and included on the BFI DVD. Official website More at AllMovie More at AlloCiné More at the British F