Ballard is a neighborhood in northwestern Seattle, Washington, U. S; the City of Seattle's official boundaries for Ballard are that it is bounded to the north by Crown Hill,. Other neighborhood or district boundaries existed in the past, other boundaries are recognized by various Seattle City Departments, commercial or social organizations, other Federal and local government agencies. Ballard's landmarks include the Ballard Locks, the Nordic Museum, the Shilshole Bay Marina, Golden Gardens Park; the neighborhood's main thoroughfares running north-south are Seaview, 32nd, 24th, Leary, 15th, 8th Avenues N. W.. W. Leary Way and N. W. 85th, 80th, 65th, Market Streets. The Ballard Bridge carries 15th Avenue over Salmon Bay to the Interbay neighborhood, the Salmon Bay Bridge carries the BNSF Railway tracks across the bay, west of the Ballard Locks. Ballard is within Seattle City Council District 6, which includes all of the neighborhoods Crown Hill, Green Lake, Phinney Ridge, as well as most of Fremont, North Beach/Blue Ridge, Wallingford.
Ballard is part of the Seattle Public Schools, the Washington State Legislature's 36th legislative district. At the Federal level, Ballard is part of the United States House of Representatives's 7th congressional district; the area now called. There were plentiful salmon and clams in the region.. The U. S. government code in the CDC for this group is American Indian, Puget Sound Salish.. The Burke Museum has artifacts from the group of Duwamish who lived at Shilshole.. The references say that before non-Natives arrived, the group living around Shilshole may have been in decline due to a "great catastrophe"; the remaining dozen or fewer families were evicted by non-Natives in the mid-19th century. One source suggests that the decline of the Shilshole dwelling Salish might have been due to raiding from Natives from farther north and these raids alarmed non-Native settlers.. The last member of the Shilshole native group-HWelch’teed or "Salmon Bay Charlie"-was forcibly removed to allow construction of the Hiram Chittendon LocksThe first European resident, homesteader Ira Wilcox Utter, moved to his claim in 1853.
Utter hoped to see a rapid expansion of population but that did not happen, so he sold the land to Thomas Burke, a judge. Thirty-six years Judge Burke, together with John Leary and railroader Daniel H. Gilman, formed the West Coast Improvement Company to develop Burke's land holdings in the area as they anticipated the building of the Great Northern Railway along the Salmon Bay coastline on the way to Interbay and central Seattle; the partners built a spur from Fremont's main line of the Seattle, Lake Shore and Eastern Railway. Today three miles of this line, running along Salmon Bay from N. W. 40th Street to the BNSF Railway mainline at N. W. 67th, are operated as the Ballard Terminal Railroad. During the late 19th century Captain William Rankin Ballard, owner of land adjoining Judge Burke's holdings, joined the partnership with Burke and Gilman. In 1887 the partnership was dissolved and the assets divided, but no one wanted the land in Salmon Bay so the partners flipped a coin. Capt. Ballard ended up with the "undesirable" 160-acre tract.
The railroad to Seattle ended at Salmon Bay because the railroad company was unwilling to build a trestle to cross the bay. From the stop at "Ballard Junction," passengers could walk across the wagon bridge and continue the journey to Seattle. In addition to gaining notoriety as the end of the railway line, fledgling Ballard benefited economically from the railway because the railroad provided a way to bring supplies into the area and to export locally manufactured products. Ability to ship products spurred the growth of mills of many types. Ballard's first mill, built in 1888 by Mr. J Sinclair was a lumber mill. After the Great Seattle Fire in 1889 the mills provided opportunities for those who had lost jobs in the fire, which in turn spurred the growth of the settlement as families moved north to work in the mills. With the rapid population growth the residents realized that there might soon be a need for laws to keep order, a process that would require a formal government. In the late summer of 1889 the community discussed incorporating as a town, but rejected the idea of incorporation.
The issue pressed, however, so several months on November 4, 1889, the residents again voted on the question and this time they voted to incorporate. The first mayor of Ballard was Charles F. Treat. A municipal census, conducted shortly after the passing vote showed that the new town of Ballard had more than 1500 residents, allowing it to be the first "third class town" to be incorporated in the newly admitted state of Washington. By 1900, Ballard's population had grown to 4,568 making it the seventh largest city in Washington, the town was faced with many of the problems common to small towns. Saloons had been a problem since the beginning, in 1904 the drinking and gambling became so bad that the mayor ordered the City of Ballard closed for the day in order to prevent gambling; the city faced problems with loose livestock, so the Cow Ordinance of 1903 made allowing cows to graze south
Earth (American band)
Earth is an American musical group based in Olympia, formed in 1989 and led by the guitarist Dylan Carlson. Earth's music is nearly all instrumental, can be divided into two distinct stages, their early work is characterized by distortion, droning and lengthy, repetitive song structures. The band's output reduces the distortion while incorporating elements of country, jazz rock, folk. Earth is recognized as a pioneer of drone metal, with the band's Earth 2 being regarded as a milestone of the genre. Dylan Carlson founded the band in 1989 along with Slim Moon and Greg Babior, taking the title "Earth" from Black Sabbath's original name. Carlson has remained the core of the band's line-up throughout its changes. Outside of the underground music world, Carlson is best known for having been a close friend of grunge icon Kurt Cobain, as well as the person who purchased the gun that killed Kurt. Cobain sang lead vocals in the song "Divine and Bright", from a demo included on the re-release of the live album Sunn Amps and Smashed Guitars.
Earth 2 was described as a "milestone" by Terrorizer's Dayal Patterson, which he described as "a three-track, 75 minute deluge of feedback and distorted guitars that marked the blueprint for what Carlson at the time coined'ambient metal'". The band went on hiatus after the release of Pentastar: In the Style of Demons due to Carlson's personal problems, including heroin addiction, his connection to Kurt Cobain's death, incarceration. Carlson attributed the break to his heroin addiction: At one point, music was everything to me, it wasn't and something else was there, and, something destructive and damaging. Heroin is part of your life - you don't function without it. It's not like, "I need to get it to write," it's at a much more fundamental level to your existence, like, "I need it to get out of bed." Earth reappeared around 2000 with a markedly different sound. Its music was still drone based, slow-paced, lengthy, but it now included a drummer and featured strong elements of country music. Remarking on the stylistic change, Carlson was quick to point to the continuity with Earth's previous sound: In 2001 I started writing again.
I had thought it would be something radically different and if it had been I wouldn't have stuck with the name. I thought about doing something different at first, but no matter what I do there's always going to be certain elements that are the same, like the slow tempos and repetition. So for whatever reason, I can't help myself - it was still Earth; the press release for Hex. The press release for The Bees Made Honey in the Lion's Skull declares "Earth shows it's affinity with a nod to the best elements of the more adventurous San Francisco bands of the late 1960s and 1970s, the more spiritually aware and exciting forms of Jazz-Rock from the same era" The press release for Angels of Darkness, Demons of Light I describes "inspiration from both British Folk-Rock bands the Pentangle and Fairport Convention". Current Dylan Carlson – guitar Adrienne Davies – drums Don McGreevy – bass guitar Bill Herzog – bass guitar Brett Netson – guitarFormer Slim Moon – vocals Greg Babior – guitar Joe Preston – bass guitar, percussion Ian Dickson – guitar, bass guitar Dave Harwell – bass guitar John Schuller – bass Sean McElligot – guitar Michael McDaniel – drums Jonas Haskins – baritone guitar Steve "Stebmo" Moore – electric piano, acoustic grand piano, Hammond organ, Wurlitzer electric piano Lori Goldston – cello Karl Blau – bass guitar Angelina Baldoz – bass guitar Studio albums Earth 2: Special Low-Frequency Version Phase 3: Thrones and Dominions Pentastar: In the Style of Demons Hex.
Drone metal or drone doom is a style of heavy metal that melds the slow tempos and heaviness of doom metal with the long-duration tones of drone music. Drone metal is sometimes associated with experimental metal; the electric guitar is performed with a large amount of reverb or audio feedback while vocals, if present, are growled or screamed. Songs lack beat or rhythm in the traditional sense and are very long; the experience of a drone metal performance has been compared by novelist John Wray in The New York Times to listening to an Indian raga in the middle of an earthquake. Wray states, "It's hard to imagine any music being heavier or, for that matter much slower." A pioneer band of drone metal called Sunn O))) has indicated a kinship with sound sculpture. Jan Tumlir indicates a "sustained infra-sound rumble of sub-bass—so-called brown noise". Stephen O'Malley from Sunn O))) collaborated on an installation with artist Banks Violette, who has likened drone metal to the work of Donald Judd. Tumlir locates a precedent in Robert Rauschenberg.
Violette points out, that drone metal is "as much a physiological phenomenon as an acoustic one", with an attendant physicality. O'Malley has mentioned an appreciation for Cormac McCarthy and Richard Serra. Rhys Chatham's Essentialist included projections by Robert Longo. Jim Jarmusch's 2009 film. Jarmusch said, "I love these kind of visual landscapes they make, they inspired things for me for my film... because when I write I'm listening to things that inspire me in the direction of whatever world I'm imagining. Boris and Sunn O))) and Earth were instrumental in me just finding a place in my head." Drone metal was first established by Earth, a group from Olympia, formed in 1989, described as "minimalist post-grunge". Earth took inspiration from the sludge metal of Melvins and the minimalist music of La Monte Young, among other sources. Stephen O'Malley's group Burning Witch, formed five years also in Seattle, continued in this tradition, incorporating unusual vocals and bursts of audio feedback.
The group recorded for the prominent powerviolence label Slap-a-Ham. O'Malley's subsequent group, Sunn O))) formed as a tribute to Earth, is most responsible for the contemporary prominence of the drone metal style. Godflesh is a stated influence on many groups. Boris, from Tokyo developed a style of drone metal, parallel with the Seattle groups, as did Corrupted, from Osaka. Nadja, Jesu, Black Boned Angel, Ocean, Growing, KTL, Ascend and Eagle Twin, Teeth of Lions Rule the Divine and Moss are prominent drone metal groups that formed in the early 21st century. Noise musicians, such as Kevin Drumm and Oren Ambarchi, have worked in the style. Rhys Chatham's Essentialist project is a contribution to drone metal by an elder composer, attempting to "arrive at an a priori essence of heavy metal, reducing it to a basic chord progression". Avant-garde jazz Japanoise Noise rock
Student exchange program
A student exchange program is a program in which students from a secondary school or university study abroad at one of their institution's partner institutions. A student exchange program may involve international travel, but does not require the student to study outside their home country. Foreign exchange programs provide students with an opportunity to study in a different country and environment experiencing the history and culture of another country,as well as meeting new friends to enrich their personal development. International exchange programs are effective to challenge students to develop a global perspective; the term "exchange" means that a partner institution accepts a student, but does not mean that the students have to find a counterpart from the other institution with whom to exchange. Exchange students live with a host family or in a designated place such as a hostel, an apartment, or a student lodging. Costs for the program vary by the institution. Participants fund their participation via loans, or self-funding.
Student exchanges became popular after World War II, are intended to increase the participants' understanding and tolerance of other cultures, as well as improving their language skills and broadening their social horizons. Student exchanges increased further after the end of the Cold War. An exchange student stays in the host country for a period of 6 to 10 months however, exchange students may opt to stay for one semester at a time. International students or those on study abroad programs may stay in the host country for several years; some exchange programs offer academic credit. A short-term exchange program is known as summer/intensive or cultural exchange program; these focus on language skills, community service, or cultural activities. High school and university students can apply for the programs through various government or non-governmental organizations that organize the programs. A short-term exchange lasts from one week to three months and doesn’t require the student to study in any particular school or institution.
The students are exposed to an intensive program that increases their understanding of other cultures and languages. A long-term exchange is one which lasts up to one full year. Participants attend high school through a student visa. Guest students coming to the United States are issued a J-1 cultural exchange visa or an F-1 foreign student visa. Students are expected to integrate themselves into the host family, immersing themselves in the local community and surroundings. Upon their return to their home country they are expected to incorporate this knowledge into their daily lives, as well as give a presentation on their experience to their sponsors. Many exchange programs expect students to be able converse in the language of the host country, at least on a basic level; some programs require students to pass a standardized test for English language comprehension prior to being accepted into a program taking them to the United States. Other programs do not examine language ability. Most exchange students become fluent in the language of the host country within a few months.
Some exchange programs, such as the Congress-Bundestag Youth Exchange, are government-funded programs. The Council on Standards for International Educational Travel is a not-for-profit organization committed to quality international educational travel and exchange for youth at the high school level. Long-term exchange applications and interviews take place 10 months in advance of departure, but sometimes as little as four months. Students must be between the ages of 13 and 14; some programs allow students older than 18 years of age in a specialized work-study program. Some programs require a preliminary application form with fees, schedule interviews and a longer application form. Other programs request a full application from the beginning and schedule interviews. High school scholarship programs require a set GPA of around 2.5 or higher. Programs select the candidates most to complete the program and serve as the best ambassadors to the foreign nation. Students in some programs, such as Rotary, are expected to go to any location where the organization places them, students are encouraged not to have strict expectations of their host country.
Students may live at any spot within that country. The home country organization will contact a partner organization in the country of the student’s choice. Students accepted for the program may or may not be screened by the organization in their home country. Partner organizations in the destination country each have differing levels of screening they require students to pass through before being accepted into their program. For example, students coming to the U. S. may be allowed to come on the recommendation of the organization in their home country, or the hosting partner may require the student to submit a detailed application, including previous school report cards, letters from teachers and administrators, standardized English fluency exam papers. The U. S. agency may accept or decline the applicant. Some organizations have Rules of Participation. For example all U. S. organizations cannot allow an exchange student to drive an automobile during their visit. Some organizations require a written contract that sets standards for personal behavior and grades, while others may be less rigorous.
Lower cost programs can result in a student participating without a supervisor being available nearby to check on the student's well-being. Progra
Norway the Kingdom of Norway, is a Nordic country in Northern Europe whose territory comprises the western and northernmost portion of the Scandinavian Peninsula. The Antarctic Peter I Island and the sub-Antarctic Bouvet Island are dependent territories and thus not considered part of the kingdom. Norway lays claim to a section of Antarctica known as Queen Maud Land. Norway has a total area of 385,207 square kilometres and a population of 5,312,300; the country shares a long eastern border with Sweden. Norway is bordered by Finland and Russia to the north-east, the Skagerrak strait to the south, with Denmark on the other side. Norway has an extensive coastline, facing the Barents Sea. Harald V of the House of Glücksburg is the current King of Norway. Erna Solberg has been prime minister since 2013. A unitary sovereign state with a constitutional monarchy, Norway divides state power between the parliament, the cabinet and the supreme court, as determined by the 1814 constitution; the kingdom was established in 872 as a merger of a large number of petty kingdoms and has existed continuously for 1,147 years.
From 1537 to 1814, Norway was a part of the Kingdom of Denmark-Norway, from 1814 to 1905, it was in a personal union with the Kingdom of Sweden. Norway was neutral during the First World War. Norway remained neutral until April 1940 when the country was invaded and occupied by Germany until the end of Second World War. Norway has both administrative and political subdivisions on two levels: counties and municipalities; the Sámi people have a certain amount of self-determination and influence over traditional territories through the Sámi Parliament and the Finnmark Act. Norway maintains close ties with both the United States. Norway is a founding member of the United Nations, NATO, the European Free Trade Association, the Council of Europe, the Antarctic Treaty, the Nordic Council. Norway maintains the Nordic welfare model with universal health care and a comprehensive social security system, its values are rooted in egalitarian ideals; the Norwegian state has large ownership positions in key industrial sectors, having extensive reserves of petroleum, natural gas, lumber and fresh water.
The petroleum industry accounts for around a quarter of the country's gross domestic product. On a per-capita basis, Norway is the world's largest producer of oil and natural gas outside of the Middle East; the country has the fourth-highest per capita income in the world on the World IMF lists. On the CIA's GDP per capita list which includes autonomous territories and regions, Norway ranks as number eleven, it has the world's largest sovereign wealth fund, with a value of US$1 trillion. Norway has had the highest Human Development Index ranking in the world since 2009, a position held between 2001 and 2006, it had the highest inequality-adjusted ranking until 2018 when Iceland moved to the top of the list. Norway ranked first on the World Happiness Report for 2017 and ranks first on the OECD Better Life Index, the Index of Public Integrity, the Democracy Index. Norway has one of the lowest crime rates in the world. Norway has two official names: Norge in Noreg in Nynorsk; the English name Norway comes from the Old English word Norþweg mentioned in 880, meaning "northern way" or "way leading to the north", how the Anglo-Saxons referred to the coastline of Atlantic Norway similar to scientific consensus about the origin of the Norwegian language name.
The Anglo-Saxons of Britain referred to the kingdom of Norway in 880 as Norðmanna land. There is some disagreement about whether the native name of Norway had the same etymology as the English form. According to the traditional dominant view, the first component was norðr, a cognate of English north, so the full name was Norðr vegr, "the way northwards", referring to the sailing route along the Norwegian coast, contrasting with suðrvegar "southern way" for, austrvegr "eastern way" for the Baltic. In the translation of Orosius for Alfred, the name is Norðweg, while in younger Old English sources the ð is gone. In the 10th century many Norsemen settled in Northern France, according to the sagas, in the area, called Normandy from norðmann, although not a Norwegian possession. In France normanni or northmanni referred to people of Sweden or Denmark; until around 1800 inhabitants of Western Norway where referred to as nordmenn while inhabitants of Eastern Norway where referred to as austmenn. According to another theory, the first component was a word nór, meaning "narrow" or "northern", referring to the inner-archipelago sailing route through the land.
The interpretation as "northern", as reflected in the English and Latin forms of the name, would have been due to folk etymology. This latter view originated with philologist Niels Halvorsen Trønnes in 1847; the form Nore is still used in placenames such as the village of Nore and lake Norefjorden in Buskerud county, still has the same meaning. Among other arguments in favour of the theor
A drum kit — called a drum set, trap set, or drums — is a collection of drums and other percussion instruments cymbals, which are set up on stands to be played by a single player, with drumsticks held in both hands, the feet operating pedals that control the hi-hat cymbal and the beater for the bass drum. A drum kit consists of a mix of drums and idiophones – most cymbals, but can include the woodblock and cowbell. In the 2000s, some kits include electronic instruments. Both hybrid and electronic kits are used. A standard modern kit, as used in popular music and taught in music schools, contains: A snare drum, mounted on a stand, placed between the player's knees and played with drum sticks A bass drum, played by a pedal operated by the right foot, which moves a felt-covered beater One or more toms, played with sticks or brushes A hi-hat, played with the sticks and closed with left foot pedal One or more cymbals, mounted on stands, played with the sticksAll of these are classified as non-pitched percussion, allowing the music to be scored using percussion notation, for which a loose semi-standardized form exists for both the drum kit and electronic drums.
The drum kit is played while seated on a stool known as a throne. While many instruments like the guitar or piano are capable of performing melodies and chords, most drum kits are unable to achieve this as they produce sounds of indeterminate pitch; the drum kit is a part of the standard rhythm section, used in many types of popular and traditional music styles, ranging from rock and pop to blues and jazz. Other standard instruments used in the rhythm section include the piano, electric guitar, electric bass, keyboards. Many drummers extend their kits from this basic configuration, adding more drums, more cymbals, many other instruments including pitched percussion. In some styles of music, particular extensions are normal. For example, some rock and heavy metal drummers make use of double bass drums, which can be achieved with either a second bass drum or a remote double foot pedal; some progressive drummers may include orchestral percussion such as gongs and tubular bells in their rig. Some performers, such as some rockabilly drummers, play small kits that omit elements from the basic setup.
Before the development of the drum set and cymbals used in military and orchestral music settings were played separately by different percussionists. In the 1840s, percussionists began to experiment with foot pedals as a way to enable them to play more than one instrument, but these devices would not be mass-produced for another 75 years. By the 1860s, percussionists started combining multiple drums into a set; the bass drum, snare drum and other percussion instruments were all struck with hand-held drum sticks. Drummers in musical theater shows and stage shows, where the budget for pit orchestras was limited, contributed to the creation of the drum set by developing techniques and devices that would enable them to cover the roles of multiple percussionists. Double-drumming was developed to enable one person to play the bass and snare with sticks, while the cymbals could be played by tapping the foot on a "low-boy". With this approach, the bass drum was played on beats one and three. While the music was first designed to accompany marching soldiers, this simple and straightforward drumming approach led to the birth of ragtime music when the simplistic marching beats became more syncopated.
This resulted in dance feel. The drum set was referred to as a "trap set", from the late 1800s to the 1930s, drummers were referred to as "trap drummers". By the 1870s, drummers were using an "overhang pedal". Most drummers in the 1870s preferred to do double drumming without any pedal to play multiple drums, rather than use an overhang pedal. Companies patented their pedal systems such as Dee Dee Chandler of New Orleans 1904–05. Liberating the hands for the first time, this evolution saw the bass drum played with the foot of a standing percussionist; the bass drum became the central piece around which every other percussion instrument would revolve. William F. Ludwig, Sr. and his brother, Theobald Ludwig, founded the Ludwig & Ludwig Co. in 1909 and patented the first commercially successful bass drum pedal system, paving the way for the modern drum kit. Wire brushes for use with drums and cymbals were introduced in 1912; the need for brushes arose due to the problem of the drum sound overshadowing the other instruments on stage.
Drummers began using metal fly swatters to reduce the volume on stage next to the other acoustic instruments. Drummers could still play the rudimentary snare figures and grooves with brushes that they would play with drumsticks. By World War I, drum kits were marching band-style military bass drums with many percussion items suspended on and around them. Drum kits became a central part of jazz Dixieland; the modern drum kit was developed in the vaudeville era during the 1920s in New Orleans. In 1917, a New Orleans band called "The Original Dixieland Jazz Band " recorded jazz tunes that became hits all o
Sunn O))) is an American experimental metal band from Seattle, that formed in 1998. The band is known for an heavy sound that blends diverse genres including drone, black metal, dark ambient, noise rock, for loud live performances. Supported by a varying cast of collaborators, the band was formed by two core members: Stephen O'Malley and Greg Anderson. Sunn O))) is named after the Sunn amplifier brand, the logo of which includes a circle next to the "SUNN" banner with waves heading off to the right. In interviews, Stephen O'Malley stated that the band's moniker was chosen as a play on the name Earth, a band regarded as pioneers of drone metal throughout the 1990s. Before the band members moved to Los Angeles, they used the moniker Mars; the band's style is characterized by slow tempos distorted guitars, avoidance of rhythm and melody, alternative tunings. The guitars are notable for their low register utilising tunings as low as dropped A. Additionally, the band is known for using resonant feedback to create monolithic soundscapes and eerie atmospheres.
Percussion is never incorporated, with a lack of any discernible beat. When performing live, the band wears robes, fills the air with fog, plays at an high volume; the band releases the majority of its music through the label it founded in 1998, Southern Lord Records. However, the band released ØØ Void on multiple labels, including Rise Above Records, Hydra Head Records, Dirter Productions. Additionally, the original pressing of The Grimmrobe Demos was released by Hydra Head Records, it was issued as a double picture record set by Outlaw Recordings and reissued by Southern Lord in 2004. Sunn O))) experiments with a variety of styles and sounds, progressing beyond the guitar and bass style of The Grimmrobe Demos and ØØ Void. On White1 and White2, Sunn O))) noticeably expanded on conceptualization by inviting several guests, resulting in everything from quiet meditative ambient sounds to a bizarre bass experiment track. Black One continued in this direction, utilizing far more electronics and other instrumentation than earlier Sunn O))) material, yet still marking a significant return to their traditional sound.
Sunn O))) are regarded as leaders in their genre, including by The New York Times Magazine of May 28, 2006, when the band was written up in an article called "Heady Metal" by John Wray. The band was praised in an issue of Wonka Vision, an independent music magazine, as one of the greatest modern metal acts. Sunn O))) appeared in the August 2007 issue of Q magazine, with its album White1 being named the 18th-loudest album of all time, just above AC/DCs Back in Black and below Jimi Hendrix's Are You Experienced? In 2008, Sunn O))) released a live album titled Dømkirke and announced a mini-tour consisting of four concerts to commemorate the group's 10th anniversary, which coincided with the release of The Grimmrobe Demos; the band's seventh studio album, Monoliths & Dimensions, was released on May 18, 2009, was acclaimed by both press and public alike. On December 17, 2009, the song "Hunting & Gathering" from the CD Monoliths & Dimensions was named the Heaviest Song of All-Time by Jason Ellis on The Jason Ellis Show on Sirius/XM.
Greg Anderson appeared on The Jason Ellis Show on January 12, 2010. The band played the ATP New York 2010 music festival in Monticello, New York, during September 2010, where it collaborated with Boris to perform the Altar album live. For live performances, Hungarian-born Attila Csihar has performed as the primary vocalist since 2003. Sunn O))) released a collaboration album with Ulver titled Terrestrials in February 2014: in October 2014, the band released the album Soused, a collaboration with singer-songwriter Scott Walker. In November 2015, Sunn O))) presented a four-day program at Le Guess Who? Festival in Utrecht, the Netherlands, including Annette Peacock, Julia Holter and The Crazy World of Arthur Brown, Sunn O))) itself. Sunn O))) contributed to the original score of the horror film The Devil's Candy, released on March 17, 2017; the band worked with producer Steve Albini on two albums, Life Metal and Pyroclasts, due for release in 2019. ØØ Void Flight of the Behemoth White1 White2 Black One Monoliths & Dimensions Kannon Life Metal Pyroclasts The Grimmrobe Demos Rehearsal Demo Nov 11 2011 LA Reh 012 Downtown LA Rehearsal / Rifftape March 1998 Veils It White Cro-Monolithic Remixes for an Iron Age Candlewolf of the Golden Chalice Oracle The Libations of Samhain Live Action Sampler Live White La Mort Noir dans Esch/Alzette Dømkirke Grimmrobes Live 101008 Live At Primavera Sound Festival 2009 On WFMU Agharti Live 09-10 НЕЖИТЬ: живьём в России 11 августа 2015 Angel Coma Altar (CD & 2xCD ltd. 5000 2006, 3xLP & 2xCD 2007, CD 201