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2:45
Eric Anderson * Fantastic Mr. Fox Premiere * RealTVfilms - CAST: George Clooney, Meryl Streep,Jason Schwartzman,Bill Murray,Willem Dafoe, Owen Wilson
2 Nov 2009
586
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3:17
Eric Anderson of the United Methodist Church tells about his mission trips for the Mission Celebration event in May
9 Mar 2010
94
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54:47
The first lunch talk of NewSpace 2012. Cofounder Eric Anderson talks about one of his newest ventures, Planetary Resources.
29 May 2013
69
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2:31
Director Wes Anderson talked about the making of a scene in "The Fantastic Mr. Fox." Copyright © 2009 Fox Searchlight Pictures In theaters: November 13, 2009 Genre: Family Director: Wes Anderson Cast: George Clooney, Meryl Streep, Jason Scwartzman, Bill Murray, Wally Wolodarsky, Eric Anderson, Michael Gambon FANTASTIC MR. FOX is visionary director Wes Andersons first animated film, utilizing classic handmade stop motion techniques to tell the story of the best selling childrens book by Roald Dahl (author of Charlie and the Chocolate Factory and James and the Giant Peach). The film features the voices of George Clooney, Meryl Streep, Jason Schwartzman, Bill Murray, Wally Wolodarsky, Eric Anderson, Michael Gambon, Willem Dafoe, Owen Wilson, Jarvis Cocker Mr and Mrs Fox (Clooney and Streep) live an idyllic home life with their son Ash (Schwartzman) and visiting young nephew Kristopherson (Eric Anderson). But after 12 years, the bucolic existence proves too much for Mr Foxs wild animal instincts. Soon he slips back into his old ways as a sneaky chicken thief and in doing so, endangers not only his beloved family, but the whole animal community. Trapped underground and with not enough food to go around, the animals band together to fight against the evil Farmers - Boggis, Bunce and Bean - who are determined to capture the audacious, fantastic Mr Fox at any cost. Rated: GENERAL AUDIENCES by MPAA.
28 Nov 2009
615
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1:42
Mr. en Mrs. Fox (Clooney en Streep) hebben een idyllisch leven samen met hun zoon Ash (Schwartzman) en hun jonge neefje Kristofferson (Eric Anderson), dat bij hen logeert. Na twaalf jaar te hebben genoten van een rustig familieleven, brengt het gezapige bestaan het wilde dier in Mr. Fox naar boven. Hij haalt al gauw weer zijn oude streken uit als stiekeme kippendief. Hierdoor brengt hij niet alleen zijn geliefde gezinnetje, maar ook de gehele dierengemeenschap in gevaar. Ze verbergen zich onder de grond met genoeg voedsel om het een tijdje uit te houden en smeden een strijdplan tegen de kwaadaardige boeren Boggis, Bunce en Bean, die vastbesloten zijn de roekeloze, fantastische Mr. Fox in de kraag te grijpen. Uiteindelijk gebruikt hij zijn natuurlijke instinct om zijn familie en vrienden te redden. Fantastic Mr. Fox is de eerste animatiefilm van regisseur Wes Anderson. In deze film wordt gebruik gemaakt van klassieke stop-motion technieken om het verhaal te vertellen van het populaire kinderboek van Roald Dahl (schrijver van Charlie and the Chocolate Factory en James and the Giant Peach).
29 Apr 2010
376
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38:53
What goes into managing a service-based space company? What additional challenges exist and how can they be handled? Speaker: Eric Anderson - President and CEO of Space Adventures
14 May 2013
61
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1:49
Top Shot Eric is a cowboy mounted shooter who considers himself a legend.
7 Mar 2011
219
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2:09
This is a collection of ice sculptures from the 2004 World Ice Art Championships in Fairbanks, Alaska and Ice World 2003 in Lübeck, Germany. Ice World had a biblical theme and one of the winning sculptures at the Ice Art Championships just happened to depict an abstract version of Michelangelo's "Creation of Adam," complete with an abstract Gabriel on God's shoulder. Aside from that, all the pictured sculptures have in common is that they go way beyond what you might see on your local Sunday brunch buffet! Some of the sculptors involved were (I'll complete this list as best I can): Vladimir Zhikhartsev & Vitaly Lednev: "Dancing with Cat" Junichi Nakamura: Soldier tribute, Zebra, & "Earring" Doug Henley & Aaron Costic: "Ascension" Ma Yue & Shang Daquan: "Chinese Native Girls" Carl Schlichting & John McKinnon: "Tree of Light" unknown ice and snow artists at Ice World Dawson List: "Moses" and "Gabriel" in Lübeck Vitaly Lednev, Karen Pless, Chuck Carpenter, & Kathleen Carlo: "Michelangelo Hi-tech: The Creation of Ice Man" Earl Covington, Aaric Kendall, Mark Crouthamel, & Eric Anderson: "Crystal Fairy" Lumir Lang, Ben Firth, Craig Araqistain, & Stanislav Jenco: "Trip Around the Sun" Steve Brice, Heather Brice, Tajana Raukar, & Martin King: "A Rabbit's View" Mark Davis, Alan Cook, Edwin Winslow, & Regan Dillon: 21st Century Free Range Mammoth" Yan Liansheng, Zhang Daquan, Ma Yue, & An Quifeng: "Dragon Boat" The World Ice Art Championships are organized by Ice Alaska at www.icealaska**** The video is set to a selection of royalty free music called "Air on a G String" Want to find out more about ice sculptures? Visit www.icecarvingsecrets****. Photos and video presentation by Dawson List. © 2008 Dawson List
20 Sep 2008
496
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0:45
From the movie Fantastic Mr. Fox - Ash (Jason Schwartzman) and Kristofferson (Eric Anderson) make a late night search for Mr. Fox’s tail.
26 Aug 2011
574
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1:22
From the movie Fantastic Mr. Fox - The Coach (Owen Wilson) explains to Kristofferson (Eric Anderson) how to play whack-bat.
26 Aug 2011
5672
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2:10
Planetary Resources co-founders Peter Diamandis and Eric Anderson discuss the space startup's goal to mine nearby asteroids for water, platinum, and other natural minerals for use on Earth.
27 Aug 2012
80
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3:46
With roots in the Los Angeles country and folk-rock scenes, Linda Ronstadt became one of the most popular interpretive singers of the '70s, earning a string of platinum-selling albums and Top 40 singles. Throughout the '70s, her laid-back pop never lost sight of her folky roots, yet as she moved into the '80s, she began to change her sound with the times, adding new wave influences. After a brief flirtation with pre-rock pop, Ronstadt settled into a pattern of adult contemporary pop and Latin albums, sustaining her popularity in both fields. While Ronstadt was a student at Arizona State University, she met guitarist Bob Kimmel. The duo moved to Los Angeles, where guitarist/songwriter Kenny Edwards joined the pair. Calling themselves the Stone Poneys, the group became a leading attraction on California's folk circuit, recording their first album in 1967. The band's second album, Evergreen, Vol. 2, featured the Top 20 hit "Different Drum," which was written by Michael Nesmith. After recording one more album with the group, Ronstadt left for a solo career at the end of 1968. Ronstadt's first two solo albums -- Hand Sown Home Grown (1969) and Silk Purse (1970) -- accentuated her country roots, featuring several honky tonk numbers. Released in 1971, her self-titled third album was a pivotal record in her career. Featuring a group of session musicians who would later form the Eagles, the album was a softer, more laid-back variation of the country-rock she had been recording. With the inclusion of songs from singer/songwriters like Jackson Browne, Neil Young, and Eric Anderson, Linda Ronstadt had folk-rock connections as well. Don't Cry Now, released in 1973, followed the same formula to greater success, yet it was 1974's Heart Like a Wheel that perfected the sound, making Ronstadt a star. Featuring the hit covers "You're No Good," "When Will I Be Loved," and "It Doesn't Matter Anymore," Heart Like a Wheel reached number one and sold over two million copies. Released in the fall of 1975, Prisoner in Disguise followed the same pattern as Heart Like a Wheel and was nearly as successful. Hasten Down the Wind, released in 1976, suggested a holding pattern, even if it charted higher than Prisoner in Disguise. Simple Dreams (1977) expanded the formula by adding a more rock-oriented supporting band, which breathed life into the Rolling Stones' "Tumbling Dice" and Warren Zevon's "Poor Poor Pitiful Me." The record became the singer's biggest hit, staying on the top of the charts for five weeks and selling over three million copies. With Living in the U.S.A. (1978), Ronstadt began experimenting with new wave, recording Elvis Costello's "Alison"; the album was another number one hit. On 1980's Mad Love, she made a full-fledged new wave record, recording three Costello songs and adopting a synth-laden sound. While the album was a commercial success, it signalled that her patented formula was beginning to run out of steam. That suspicion was confirmed with 1982's Get Closer, her first album since Heart Like a Wheel to fail to go platinum. Sensing it was time to change direction, Ronstadt starred in the Broadway production of Gilbert & Sullivan's +Pirates of Penzance, as well as the accompanying movie. +Pirates of Penzance led the singer to a collaboration with Nelson Riddle, who arranged and conducted her 1983 collection of pop standards What's New. While it received lukewarm reviews, it was a considerable hit, reaching number three on the charts and selling over two million copies. Ronstadt's next two albums -- Lush Life (1984) and For Sentimental Reasons (1986) -- were also albums of pre-rock standards recorded with Riddle. At the end of 1986, Ronstadt returned to contemporary pop, recording "Somewhere Out There," the theme to the animated An American Tail, with James Ingram; the single became a number two hit. She also returned to her country roots in 1987, recording the Trio album with Dolly Parton and Emmylou Harris. That same year, Ronstadt recorded Canciones de Mi Padre, a set of traditional Mexican songs that became a surprise hit. Two years later, she recorded Cry Like a Rainstorm - Howl Like the Wind -- her first contemporary pop album since 1982's Get Closer. Featuring four duets with Aaron Neville, including the number two hit "Don't Know Much," the album sold over two million copies. ~Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide PLEASE NOTE: I divided my uploads between multiple channels, Bookmark this link in your browser for instant access to an index with links to all of John1948's oldies classics. LINK: *******tinyurl****/Channel-Index
13 Nov 2012
3904
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4:08
With roots in the Los Angeles country and folk-rock scenes, Linda Ronstadt became one of the most popular interpretive singers of the '70s, earning a string of platinum-selling albums and Top 40 singles. Throughout the '70s, her laid-back pop never lost sight of her folky roots, yet as she moved into the '80s, she began to change her sound with the times, adding new wave influences. After a brief flirtation with pre-rock pop, Ronstadt settled into a pattern of adult contemporary pop and Latin albums, sustaining her popularity in both fields. While Ronstadt was a student at Arizona State University, she met guitarist Bob Kimmel. The duo moved to Los Angeles, where guitarist/songwriter Kenny Edwards joined the pair. Calling themselves the Stone Poneys, the group became a leading attraction on California's folk circuit, recording their first album in 1967. The band's second album, Evergreen, Vol. 2, featured the Top 20 hit "Different Drum," which was written by Michael Nesmith. After recording one more album with the group, Ronstadt left for a solo career at the end of 1968. Ronstadt's first two solo albums -- Hand Sown Home Grown (1969) and Silk Purse (1970) -- accentuated her country roots, featuring several honky tonk numbers. Released in 1971, her self-titled third album was a pivotal record in her career. Featuring a group of session musicians who would later form the Eagles, the album was a softer, more laid-back variation of the country-rock she had been recording. With the inclusion of songs from singer/songwriters like Jackson Browne, Neil Young, and Eric Anderson, Linda Ronstadt had folk-rock connections as well. Don't Cry Now, released in 1973, followed the same formula to greater success, yet it was 1974's Heart Like a Wheel that perfected the sound, making Ronstadt a star. Featuring the hit covers "You're No Good," "When Will I Be Loved," and "It Doesn't Matter Anymore," Heart Like a Wheel reached number one and sold over two million copies. Released in the fall of 1975, Prisoner in Disguise followed the same pattern as Heart Like a Wheel and was nearly as successful. Hasten Down the Wind, released in 1976, suggested a holding pattern, even if it charted higher than Prisoner in Disguise. Simple Dreams (1977) expanded the formula by adding a more rock-oriented supporting band, which breathed life into the Rolling Stones' "Tumbling Dice" and Warren Zevon's "Poor Poor Pitiful Me." The record became the singer's biggest hit, staying on the top of the charts for five weeks and selling over three million copies. With Living in the U.S.A. (1978), Ronstadt began experimenting with new wave, recording Elvis Costello's "Alison"; the album was another number one hit. On 1980's Mad Love, she made a full-fledged new wave record, recording three Costello songs and adopting a synth-laden sound. While the album was a commercial success, it signalled that her patented formula was beginning to run out of steam. That suspicion was confirmed with 1982's Get Closer, her first album since Heart Like a Wheel to fail to go platinum. Sensing it was time to change direction, Ronstadt starred in the Broadway production of Gilbert & Sullivan's +Pirates of Penzance, as well as the accompanying movie. +Pirates of Penzance led the singer to a collaboration with Nelson Riddle, who arranged and conducted her 1983 collection of pop standards What's New. While it received lukewarm reviews, it was a considerable hit, reaching number three on the charts and selling over two million copies. Ronstadt's next two albums -- Lush Life (1984) and For Sentimental Reasons (1986) -- were also albums of pre-rock standards recorded with Riddle. At the end of 1986, Ronstadt returned to contemporary pop, recording "Somewhere Out There," the theme to the animated An American Tail, with James Ingram; the single became a number two hit. She also returned to her country roots in 1987, recording the Trio album with Dolly Parton and Emmylou Harris. That same year, Ronstadt recorded Canciones de Mi Padre, a set of traditional Mexican songs that became a surprise hit. Two years later, she recorded Cry Like a Rainstorm - Howl Like the Wind -- her first contemporary pop album since 1982's Get Closer. Featuring four duets with Aaron Neville, including the number two hit "Don't Know Much," the album sold over two million copies. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide PLEASE NOTE: I divided my uploads between multiple channels, Bookmark this link in your browser for instant access to an index with links to all of John1948's oldies classics. LINK: *******tinyurl****/Channel-Index
15 May 2013
4893
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13:29
CLICK TO TWEET *******clicktotweet****/VeRnE Follow me Twitter/Instagram: KingBach My Daily Vlog Channel- *******www.youtube****/KingBachVideos Lamorne Morris Channel- *******www.youtube****/LamornerBrothers Bresha Webb Channel- *******www.youtube****/BreshaWebb Producers-King Bach, Jon Lesane, Anthony Cook, Matei Dima Written & Directed By: Andrew Bachelor Co-written By: Mitchell Marchand Executive Produced By: Andrew Bachelor Produced By: Jon Lesane Anthony Cook Matei Dima Starring: Andrew Bachelor as Django Aleksander Ristic as Dr. Schultz Lamorne Morris as Stephen Bresha Webb as Hildi Lyman Johnson as Calvin Candie Jay Nelson as Big Daddy Derek Weston as the Slave Guider Barret Bowman as the Angry Civilian Supporting Cast: Jean Roberts James Bland John Epperson Marguerite Gonder Chevonne Hughes Tatiana Taylor Melissa Rutledge Omari Bailey Dontrail Brinson Jeffrey Patton James Croak Kim Adams Konrad Hau Evan Holtzman Matt Miller Damien Siemer Thomas Biebers Eric Anderson Marc Wayne Director of Photography: Elias Talbot 1st Assistant Camera: Mark Monroe Script Supervisor: Christina Elliot Sound Mixer: Michael Nicastro Gaffer: John Hafner Production Design: Brad Salo Wardrobe Design: Mikel Padilla Cheryl Gray Hair & Make-up: Veniace Cunningham Special Effects Make-up: Lorena Acevedo Weapons & Special Effects: Frank Perez Django Unchained Parody by KingBach #Django2Chainz Django Unchained Parody by KingBach #Django2Chainz Django Unchained Parody by KingBach #Django2Chainz Django Unchained Parody by KingBach #Django2Chainz
31 Aug 2013
3963
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12:54
It's #GeekWeek on YouTube! We Come in Peace... to Destroy You. Brought to you by Adam de la Pena (Codemonkeys), this brave group is exploring the deep reaches of space, uncharted planets... in order to build intergalactic convenience stores. Starring Felicia Day, Dana Snyder, Doug Benson and many more! Love Outlands? Let us know using the hashtag #Outlands, and make sure to subscribe! Subscribe to Geek and Sundry: *******goo.gl/B62jl Join our community at: *******geekandsundry****/community Twitter: *******twitter****/geekandsundry Facebook: *******facebook****/geekandsundry Google+: ********plus.google****/+GeekandSundry*******geekandsundry****/community --- CREDITS: Voices: Adam de la Peña Dana Snyder Jason Zumwalt Andrew Racho Written and Directed by: Adam de la Peña Executive Producers for Geek & Sundry: Felicia Day & Sheri Bryant Producer for Geek & Sundry: Ryan Copple Art Directors: Donovan Santiago Adam "IO" Diosdado Animation Director: Larry Z. Ho Lead Animator: Andrew Racho Associate Producer: Eric Anderson Consulting Producer: Dana Snyder Editor: Nick Willard Animators: Ashley-Martin Dunn Paul Evangelista Sound Mixer: Jim Faraci Audio: Ernie Hurtado Music: Adam "IO" Diosdado Adam "The Cat" de la Peña
6 Nov 2013
4187
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2:48
PLEASE NOTE: I divided my uploads between multiple channels, Bookmark this link in your browser for instant access to an index with links to all of John1948's oldies classics. LINK: *******tinyurl****/Channel-Index With roots in the Los Angeles country and folk-rock scenes, Linda Ronstadt became one of the most popular interpretive singers of the '70s, earning a string of platinum-selling albums and Top 40 singles. Throughout the '70s, her laid-back pop never lost sight of her folky roots, yet as she moved into the '80s, she began to change her sound with the times, adding new wave influences. After a brief flirtation with pre-rock pop, Ronstadt settled into a pattern of adult contemporary pop and Latin albums, sustaining her popularity in both fields. While Ronstadt was a student at Arizona State University, she met guitarist Bob Kimmel. The duo moved to Los Angeles, where guitarist/songwriter Kenny Edwards joined the pair. Calling themselves the Stone Poneys, the group became a leading attraction on California's folk circuit, recording their first album in 1967. The band's second album, Evergreen, Vol. 2, featured the Top 20 hit "Different Drum," which was written by Michael Nesmith. After recording one more album with the group, Ronstadt left for a solo career at the end of 1968. Ronstadt's first two solo albums -- Hand Sown Home Grown (1969) and Silk Purse (1970) -- accentuated her country roots, featuring several honky tonk numbers. Released in 1971, her self-titled third album was a pivotal record in her career. Featuring a group of session musicians who would later form the Eagles, the album was a softer, more laid-back variation of the country-rock she had been recording. With the inclusion of songs from singer/songwriters like Jackson Browne, Neil Young, and Eric Anderson, Linda Ronstadt had folk-rock connections as well. Don't Cry Now, released in 1973, followed the same formula to greater success, yet it was 1974's Heart Like a Wheel that perfected the sound, making Ronstadt a star. Featuring the hit covers "You're No Good," "When Will I Be Loved," and "It Doesn't Matter Anymore," Heart Like a Wheel reached number one and sold over two million copies. Released in the fall of 1975, Prisoner in Disguise followed the same pattern as Heart Like a Wheel and was nearly as successful. Hasten Down the Wind, released in 1976, suggested a holding pattern, even if it charted higher than Prisoner in Disguise. Simple Dreams (1977) expanded the formula by adding a more rock-oriented supporting band, which breathed life into the Rolling Stones' "Tumbling Dice" and Warren Zevon's "Poor Poor Pitiful Me." The record became the singer's biggest hit, staying on the top of the charts for five weeks and selling over three million copies. With Living in the U.S.A. (1978), Ronstadt began experimenting with new wave, recording Elvis Costello's "Alison"; the album was another number one hit. On 1980's Mad Love, she made a full-fledged new wave record, recording three Costello songs and adopting a synth-laden sound. While the album was a commercial success, it signalled that her patented formula was beginning to run out of steam. That suspicion was confirmed with 1982's Get Closer, her first album since Heart Like a Wheel to fail to go platinum. Sensing it was time to change direction, Ronstadt starred in the Broadway production of Gilbert & Sullivan's +Pirates of Penzance, as well as the accompanying movie. +Pirates of Penzance led the singer to a collaboration with Nelson Riddle, who arranged and conducted her 1983 collection of pop standards What's New. While it received lukewarm reviews, it was a considerable hit, reaching number three on the charts and selling over two million copies. Ronstadt's next two albums -- Lush Life (1984) and For Sentimental Reasons (1986) -- were also albums of pre-rock standards recorded with Riddle. At the end of 1986, Ronstadt returned to contemporary pop, recording "Somewhere Out There," the theme to the animated An American Tail, with James Ingram; the single became a number two hit. She also returned to her country roots in 1987, recording the Trio album with Dolly Parton and Emmylou Harris. That same year, Ronstadt recorded Canciones de Mi Padre, a set of traditional Mexican songs that became a surprise hit. Two years later, she recorded Cry Like a Rainstorm - Howl Like the Wind -- her first contemporary pop album since 1982's Get Closer. Featuring four duets with Aaron Neville, including the number two hit "Don't Know Much," the album sold over two million copies. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide
30 Jan 2014
3995
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