Results for: mont saint Search Results
Family Filter:
0:00
*note: please note that this is not my own camcorder recording, but has been passed via different Jarre fans over many years. Event: Europe in Concert When: Saturday, September 11, 1993 / Sunday September 12th 1993 Where: Waldbühne, Berlin, Germany Other Info In 1993 jean michel jarre played a series of huge concerts throughout europe. the first outdoor tour of Jean Michel Jarre took place in stadiums or more extravagant venues like the Mont Saint Michel in northern France or the Chateau de Versailles in Paris and was a huge success. The show concept was based on the new album Chronologie of that time, which perfectly expresses the theme of the concerts: the time. The tour was supported by Swatch as the main sponsor. Setlist (for this recording): Countdown 1. Chronologie 1 2. Equinoxe 4 3. Chronologie 2 4. Chronologie 3 5. Chronologie 4 6. Chronologie 5 7. Digisequencer 8. Chronologie 6 9. Magnetic Fields 2 10. Chronologie 8 11. Band In The Rain 12. Oxygene 4 13. Rendez-Vous 4 14. Rendez-Vous 2 Musicians: 1. Jean Michel Jarre - Synthesizers, Laser Harp 2. Francis Rimbert - Synthesizers 3. Sylvain Durand - Synthesizers 4. Dominique Perrier - Synthesizers 5. Laurent Faucheux - Drums & Percussion 6. Dominique Mahut - Percussions 7. Guy Delacroix - Bass guitar, Keyboards 8. Patrick Rondat - Electric Guitar 9. Julie Lecrenais - Soprano on Chronologie 3
17 May 2012
107
Share Video

0:00
Event: Europe In Concert When: Wednesday, October 6, 1993 Where: Olympic Stadium, Barcelona, Spain Other Info: In 1993 jean michel jarre played a series of huge concerts throughout europe. the first outdoor tour of Jean Michel Jarre took place in stadiums or more extravagant venues like the Mont Saint Michel in northern France or the Chateau de Versailles in Paris and was a huge success. The show concept was based on the new album Chronologie of that time, which perfectly expresses the theme of the concerts: the time. The tour was supported by Swatch as the main sponsor. Setlist (for this broadcast): 1. Countdown 2. Chronologie 2 3. Chronologie 3 4: Equinoxe 4 5. Chronologie 5 6. Digisequencer 7. Chronologie 6 8. Magnetic Fields 2 9. Chronologie 8 10. Band In The Rain 11. Oxygene 4 12. Rendez-Vous 4 13. Rendez-Vous 2 14. Chronologie 4 Musicians: 1. Jean Michel Jarre - Synthesizers, Laser Harp 2. Francis Rimbert - Synthesizers 3. Sylvain Durand - Synthesizers 4. Dominique Perrier - Synthesizers 5. Laurent Faucheux - Drums & Percussion 6. Dominique Mahut - Percussions 7. Guy Delacroix - Bass guitar, Keyboards 8. Patrick Rondat - Electric Guitar 9. Julie Lecrenais - Soprano on Chronologie 3
23 Nov 2012
119
Share Video

2:49
--------------------------------click on the "show more" button---------------------------- Part name: "Amazing places from around the world", music: braveheart theme music, Thank you for watching this video, You can subscribe to this channel by pushing the "subscribe" button above the video, The story behind the photos: Photo number 10: The Hanging Temple is a temple built into a cliff (75 m or 246 ft above the ground) near Mount Heng, China. Built more than 1,500 years ago, this temple is notable not only for its location on a sheer precipice but also because it includes Buddhist, Taoist, and Confucian elements. The structure is kept in place with wooden crossbeams fitted into holes chiseled into the cliffs. Photo number 9: Saint Basil's Cathedral, is a Russian Orthodox church erected on the Red Square in Moscow in 1555--61. Built on the order of Ivan the Terrible to commemorate the capture of Kazan and Astrakhan, it marks the geometric center of the city and the hub of its growth since the 14th century. It was the tallest building in Moscow until the completion of the Ivan the Great Bell Tower in 1600. Photo number 8: The Tiger's Nest is a prominent Himalayan Buddhist sacred site and temple complex, located in the cliff side of the upper Paro valley, Bhutan. A temple complex was first built in 1692, around the Taktsang Senge Samdup cave where Guru Padmasambhava is said to have meditated for three months in the 8th century. Padmasambhava is credited with introducing Buddhism to Bhutan and is the tutelary deity of the country. Photo Number 7: Xianglu Temple was built at the cliff bank of the Yellow River (the second-longest river in China and the cradle of Chinese civilization), northeast of Jiaxian County in north Shaanxi Province. According to the historical records, Xianglu Temple was built in the Ming Dynasty (around 1614). Photo Number 6: Mont Saint-Michel is a rocky tidal island and a commune in Normandy, France. It is located approximately one kilometre (just over half a mile) off the country's north-western coast, at the mouth of the Couesnon River near Avranches. The population of the island is 41. The island has been a strategic point holding fortifications since ancient times, and since the 8th century AD it became the seat of the Saint-Michel monastery, from which it draws the name. Photo number 5: Neuschwanstein Castle is a 19th-century Gothic Revival palace on a rugged hill above the village of Hohenschwangau southwest Bavaria, Germany. The palace was commissioned by Ludwig II of Bavaria as a retreat and as homage to Richard Wagner. The palace was intended as a personal refuge for the reclusive king, but it was opened to the paying public immediately after his death in 1886. Since then over 60 million people have visited Neuschwanstein Castle. The palace has appeared prominently in several movies and was the inspiration for Disneyland's Sleeping Beauty Castle and later, similar structures. Photo number 4: The Metéora is one of the largest and most important complexes of Eastern Orthodox monasteries in Greece. The six monasteries are built on natural sandstone rock pillars, at the northwestern edge of the Plain of Thessaly near the Pineios river and Pindus Mountains, in central Greece. The nearest town is Kalambaka. The Metéora is included on the UNESCO World Heritage. Photo number 3: Machu Picchu is a pre-Columbian 15th-century Inca site located 2,430 metres (7,970 ft) above sea level. It is situated on a mountain ridge above the Urubamba Valley in Peru, which is 80 kilometres (50 mi) northwest of Cusco and through which the Urubamba River flows. Most archaeologists believe that Machu Picchu was built as an estate for the Inca emperor Pachacuti (1438--1472). Often referred to as the "Lost City of the Incas", it is perhaps the most familiar icon of the Inca World. Photo number 2: Petra is a historical and archaeological city in the Jordanian governorate of Ma'an that is famous for its rock cut architecture and water conduits system. Established sometime around the 6th century BC as the capital city of the Nabataeans, it is a symbol of Jordan as well as its most visited tourist attraction. It lies on the slope of Mount Hor in a basin among the mountains which form the eastern flank of Arabah (Wadi Araba), the large valley running from the Dead Sea to the Gulf of Aqaba. Photo number 1: Corcovado, meaning "hunchback" in Portuguese, is a mountain in central Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. The 710-metre (2,329 ft) granite peak is located in the Tijuca Forest, a national park. Corcovado hill lies just west of the city center but is wholly within the city limits and visible from great distances. It is known worldwide for the 38-meter (125 ft) statue of Jesus atop its peak, entitled Cristo Redentor or "Christ the Redeemer". The peak and statue can be accessed via a narrow road or by the 3.8 kilometer (2.4 mi) Corcovado Rack Railway which was opened in 1884.
22 Jun 2013
4181
Share Video

3:26
Volcán, formación geológica que consiste en una fisura en la corteza terrestre sobre la que se acumula un cono de materia volcánica. En la cima del cono hay una chimenea cóncava llamada cráter. El cono se forma por la deposición de materia fundida y sólida que fluye o es expelida a través de la chimenea desde el interior de la Tierra. El estudio de los volcanes y de los fenómenos volcánicos se llama vulcanología. La mayoría de los volcanes son estructuras compuestas, formadas en parte por corrientes de lava y materia fragmentada. El Etna, en Sicilia, y el Vesubio, cerca de Nápoles, son ejemplos famosos de conos compuestos. En erupciones sucesivas, la materia sólida cae alrededor de la chimenea en las laderas del cono, mientras que corrientes de lava salen de la chimenea y de fisuras en los flancos del cono. Así, el cono crece con capas de materia fragmentada y con corrientes de lava, todas inclinadas hacia el exterior de la chimenea. Algunas cuencas enormes, parecidas a cráteres, llamadas calderas y situadas en la cumbre de volcanes extintos o inactivos desde hace mucho tiempo, son ocupadas por lagos profundos, como el lago del Cráter (véase Parque nacional del Lago del Cráter), en Oregón, o por llanuras planas, como el amplio valle Caldera en el norte de Nuevo México, ambos en Estados Unidos. Ciertas calderas son resultado de explosiones cataclísmicas que destruyen el volcán en erupción; las islas volcánicas de Santorín, en Grecia, y de Krakatoa, en Indonesia, así como el lago del Cráter entran en esta categoría. Otras se forman cuando la cámara subterránea de magma, vacía tras erupciones sucesivas, no puede soportar más el peso de la mole volcánica situada encima y se derrumba. Otro ejemplo de caldera volcánica, situada en la isla canaria de La Palma (España), es la caldera de Taburiente, donde se mezclan los valles de barrancos con picos que destacan en los bordes de la caldera. Muchos volcanes nacen bajo el agua, en el fondo marino. El Etna y el Vesubio empezaron siendo volcanes submarinos, como los conos amplios de las islas Hawai y de otras muchas islas volcánicas del océano Pacífico. Algunos volcanes son mucho más activos que otros. Se puede decir que algunos se encuentran en estado de erupción permanente, al menos en el presente geológico. El Stromboli, en las islas Lípari cerca de Sicilia, ha estado activo desde la antigüedad. El Izalco, en El Salvador, ha permanecido activo desde su primera erupción en 1770. Otros volcanes activos de forma constante se encuentran en una cadena, llamada cinturón o anillo de fuego, que rodea el océano Pacífico. Otra cordillera volcánica se extiende a lo largo de más de 1.000 km desde Guatemala hasta Panamá, con unos 80 volcanes; los que están en actividad sobrepasan la treintena. Se estima que en la cordillera de los Andes hay más de 60 que pueden considerarse activos. Muchos otros volcanes, como el Vesubio, permanecen en un estado de actividad moderada durante periodos más o menos largos y después se quedan en reposo, o dormidos, durante meses o años. El Atitlán, en Guatemala, estuvo activo unos 300 años antes de 1843; desde entonces está inactivo. La erupción que sucede a un periodo de latencia prolongado suele ser violenta, como la del monte Saint Helens del estado de Washington (Estados Unidos) en 1980, después de 123 años de inactividad. La erupción del monte Pinatubo, en Filipinas, durante el mes de junio de 1991 llegó después de seis siglos de latencia. La amenaza para todas las formas de vida que representan los volcanes activos no se reduce a la erupción de roca fundida o a la lluvia de cenizas y brasas. Las corrientes de lodo son también un peligro serio. Se estima que una de ellas, desencadenada en 1985 por la erupción que fundió hielo y nieve en el volcán Nevado del Ruiz en Colombia, produjo más de 25.000 muertos.
15 Apr 2014
3903
Share Video