Tiesto, for years Europe and America's number one DJ, has remixed a track from Tarkan's latest album Metamorfoz, which came out at the end of last year. Eight of the original songs feature on the remix album, with hot new mixes from Turkey's biggest producer and DJ names.
There are a total of 13 remixes from the 8 featured tracks, each with a different dance flavour. Released on 1 August as a double CD- Metamorfoz and Metamorfoz Remixes - Tarkan's latest offering will be available from all music stores.
1-Pare Pare/ Tiësto Mix / Tiësto
2- Vay Anam Vay/ Electrofied Mıx / Kıvanç K & Omar Basaad
3-Arada Bir/ Be Funkee Mix / Levent Gündüz
4-İstanbul Ağlıyor / Hökenek Mix / Serkan Hökenek
5-Dilli Düdük /Suat Ateşdağlı-Yalçın Aşan Mix
6-Vay Anam Vay/ Erdem Kınay Mıx / Erdem Kınay
7-Dedikodu/ Ozan Doğulu Mix / Ozan Doğulu
8-Arada Bir / Ozinga Mix / Ozan Çolakoğlu
9-Vay Anam Vay/Gürcell Mix / Gürsel Çelik
10-Çat Kapı/Hökenek Mix / Serkan Hökenek
11- Hop Hop/Kıvanç K Gangsta Mıx / Kıvanç K
12- Vay Anam Vay / Elektherock Mix / Hüseyin Karadayı
13- İstanbul Ağlıyor / M.Matthew Erdem Mix / Murat Matthew Erdem
CONCERT BY METALLICA
ALI SAMI YEN STADIUM
James Hetfield: "İstanbul, you don’t only seem good, you also sound good-Sadece iyi görünmüyorsunuz, kulağa da hitap ediyorsunuz"
DEMONS For other uses, see Demon (disambiguation).
"Fiend" redirects here. For other uses, see Fiend (disambiguation).
In religion, folklore, and mythology a demon (or daemon, dæmon, daimon from Greek: ???µ?? [?aïmon]) is a supernatural being that has generally been described as a malevolent spirit, and in Christian terms it is generally understood as a fallen angel, formerly of God. A demon is frequently depicted as a force that may be conjured and insecurely controlled. The "good" demon in recent use is largely a literary device (e.g., Maxwell's demon), though references to good demons can be found in Hesiod and Shakespeare. In common language, to "demonize" a person means to characterize or portray them as evil, or as the source of evil.
To say there has been a lot of anticipation for Coldplay’s fourth album, Viva La Vida, is an understatement. Having enlisted legendary leftfield producer Brian Eno, borrowed their album title from a painting by renowned Mexican artist Frida Kahlo and made tantalising remarks about sonic reinvention, the world has been curious (to say the least) to hear what the ‘new’ Coldplay might sound like. Viva La Vida definitely makes some departures from the band’s usual formula, which happens to be one of the most commercially successful rock-pop blueprints of recent years. The plangent chords, emotive melodies, stadium-rock rhythms and universal lyrical concerns remain, but Martin and co. have gone out on several limbs here, incorporating instrumental tracks ("Life In Technicolour"), using subtle North African and Latin elements ("Yes", "Strawberry Swing"), and overhauling previously strict verse-chorus-verse structures in favour of slightly more avant arrangements. The old Coldplay still shine through (see tracks like "Violet Hill" and the title song) but even their classic sound feels more muscular and confident. The band’s new flourishes, cosmetic and self-conscious as they may be, are enough to make Viva La Vida a welcome break from the old routine--Danny McKenna
Fantastic is a literary term that describes a quality of other literary genres, and in some cases is used as a genre in and of itself, although in this case it is often conflated with the Supernatural. The term was originated in the structuralist theory of critic Tzvatan Todorov in his work The Fantastic. He describes the fantastic as being a liminal state of the supernatural.
A truly fantastic work is subtle and leaves the reader with a sense of confusion about the work about whether or not the phenomenon was real. Todorov compares this with two other ideas: The Uncanny, wherein the phenomenon turns out to have a rational explanation such as in the Gothic works of Ann Radcliffe; or the Marvellous, where there truly is a supernatural explanation for the phenomenon.