MONKEY KING

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Sampling (music) Sampling (music) Originally developed by experimental musicians working with musique concrète and electroacoustic music, who physically manipulated tape loops or vinyl records on a phonograph by the late 1960s, the use of tape loop sampling influenced the development of minimalist music and the production of psychedelic rock and jazz fusion. Composer Kirk Pearson's "Going Up" (2010) uses audio samples to count from the numbers one to ninety-nine. Although the samples are indeed copyrighted material, the work of mixed-media sampling falls under the legal category of fair use. The use of sampling is controversial legally and musically. Experimental musicians who pioneered the technique in the 1940s to the 1960s sometimes did not inform or receive permission from the subjects of their field recordings or from copyright owners before constructing a musical piece out of these samples.
Monkey Magic (TV series) Kongo (Sun Wukong or Goku) Kongo stars as the main character within the Japanese anime series Monkey Magic. Kongo seems to have a generally confident attitude, in which he seems to be a bit arrogant and quick to a bad temper - such as in Journey to the West. Monkey Magic (TV series)
Monkey Magic (PlayStation game)
Monkey (TV series) Saiyūki (西遊記?), also known by its British title Monkey, is a Japanese television drama based on the Chinese novel Journey to the West by Wu Cheng'en. Filmed in north-west China and Inner Mongolia, the show was produced by Nippon Television (NTV) and International Television Films in association with NHK, and broadcast from 1978 to 1980 on Nippon Television. Two 26-episode seasons ran in Japan: the first season ran from October 1978 to April 1979, and the second one from November 1979 to May 1980, with screenwriters including Mamoru Sasaki, Isao Okishima, Tetsurō Abe, Kei Tasaka, James Miki, Motomu Furuta, Hiroichi Fuse, Yū Tagami, and Fumio Ishimori. A Spanish-dubbed version of Monkey aired in Uruguay in the early 1980s. While Monkey never received a broadcast in the United States, Saiyūki was shown on local Japanese language television stations in California and Hawaii in the early 1980s. Monkey (TV series)
monkey conquers heaven
1985 'Monkey King Conquers Evil' Chinese Animation 金猴降妖
Monkey meets Buddha
Monkey King Subdued the Evil DVD
The Legend of Zelda:Twilight Princess Music- Monkey King
Monkey (zodiac)
List of Oz books List of Oz books The Oz books form a book series that begins with The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (1900) and relate the fictional history of the Land of Oz. Oz was created by author L. Frank Baum, who went on to write fourteen full-length Oz books, all of which are in the public domain in the United States. Even while he was alive, Baum was styled as "the Royal Historian of Oz" to emphasize the concept that Oz is an actual place. The illusion created was that characters such as Dorothy and Princess Ozma related their adventures in Oz to Baum themselves, by means of wireless telegraph.
Details[edit] In the original Oz novels, winged monkeys were just what the name implies: intelligent monkeys with bird-like wings. The Winged Monkeys were once a free people, living in the forests of Oz. They were carefree, but rather mischievous. Winged monkeys Winged monkeys
A monkey is any nonhuman primate, with the usual exception of the lemurs and tarsiers.[1] Thus defined, there are three type of monkeys: (1) non-human hominoids (also known as apes), (2) old world monkeys, and (3) new world monkeys. However, only the latter two are currently considered "monkeys" by most biologists. There are about 280 known living species of monkey (260 if non-human hominoids are excluded). Many are arboreal, although there are species that live primarily on the ground, such as baboons. Monkeys are generally considered to be intelligent. Monkey Monkey
Magical Sentosa Magical Sentosa Magical Sentosa (also known as Sentosa Magique [in French] or 神奇圣淘沙 [in Chinese]) was a multimedia nighttime show hosted at the Sentosa Musical Fountain on the resort island of Sentosa, Singapore. The multimedia show is the last musical to be staged on the fountain itself. The musical; oriented to children; ran for less than five years before being eventually discontinued in 2007 and replaced by Songs of the Sea. Magical Sentosa has been mainly noted as the most popular performance ever staged at the musical fountain, with 3,176,000 spectators from 2005 to 2007 alone.[citation needed] Plans for the performance began in 2000 when Yves Pépin (who also designed Songs of the Sea) decided to design a show to suit Imbiah Lookout's theme of fantasy.
Sentosa - The Musical Fountain - Part 1
The three wise monkeys (Japanese: 三猿, san'en or sanzaru, or 三匹の猿, sanbiki no saru, literally "three monkeys"), sometimes called the three mystic apes,[1] are a pictorial maxim. Together they embody the proverbial principle to "see no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil".[2] The three monkeys are Mizaru, covering his eyes, who sees no evil; Kikazaru, covering his ears, who hears no evil; and Iwazaru, covering his mouth, who speaks no evil. There are various meanings ascribed to the monkeys and the proverb including associations with being of good mind, speech and action. Three wise monkeys Three wise monkeys
Signifying monkey The Signifying Monkey is a character of African-American folklore that derives from the trickster figure of Yoruba mythology, Esu Elegbara. This character was transported with Africans to the Americas under the names of Exu, Echu-Elegua, Papa Legba, and Papa Le Bas. Esu and his variants all serve as messengers who mediated between the gods and men by means of tricks.[1] The Signifying Monkey is “distinctly Afro-American” but is thought to derive from Yoruban mythology, which depicts Echu-Elegua with a monkey at his side.[2] Signifying monkey
The Signifying Monkey The Signifying Monkey Critical reception[edit] Upon publication in 1988, The Signifying Monkey received both widespread praise and notoriety. Prominent literary critic Houston A.
Signifying Rappers: Rap and Race in the Urban Present
Four Great Classical Novels The Four Great Classical Novels[1] of Chinese literature (Chinese: 四大名著, Sìdàmíngzhù, lit. "Four Great Masterpieces") are the four novels commonly regarded by Chinese literary criticism to be the greatest and most influential of pre-modern Chinese fiction. Dating from the Ming and Qing dynasties, they are well-known to most Chinese either directly or through their many adaptations to opera and various popular cultural medium. They are among the world's longest and oldest novels[2] and are considered to be the pinnacle of China's achievement in classical novels, influencing the creation of many stories, plays, movies, games, and other forms of entertainment throughout East Asia, including China, Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. Works[edit] In chronological order, they are:
The novel is an extended account of the legendary pilgrimage of the Tang dynasty Buddhist monk Xuanzang who traveled to the "Western Regions", that is, India, to obtain sacred texts (sūtras) and returned after many trials and much suffering. It retains the broad outline of Xuanzang's own account, Great Tang Records on the Western Regions but the Ming dynasty novel adds elements from folk tales and the author's invention, that is, that the Buddha gave this task to the monk and provided him with three protectors who agree to help him as an atonement for their sins. These disciples are Sun Wukong, Zhu Bajie, and Sha Wujing, together with a dragon prince who acts as Xuanzang's steed, a white horse. Journey to the West has strong roots in Chinese folk religion, Chinese mythology, Taoist and Buddhist philosophy, and the pantheon of Taoist immortals and Buddhist bodhisattvas are still reflective of some Chinese religious attitudes today. Journey to the West
Monkey (TV series)
Sun Wukong
Mind monkey
Monkey: Journey to the West
Journey to the West (1986 TV series)
A Supplement to the Journey to the West
Saiyuki