A Swedish singer has received backlash for removing references to God from a 19th-century hymn that she performed during an annual Christmas season television program.
It is difficult not to notice the corrosive effect of television programming on people across frontiers. Posterity may likely record that the onset of the television age plunged mankind into an abyss of mediocrity. Far from improving peoples lives, television and on-stream entertainment didn’t fill a gap in peoples lives; they replaced the rich course of blood that nourished human inspiration.
Michael Walsh, compiler of Inspire a Nation Volume I and II, lived and worked in the shadow of the ruins of Dinas Bran castle. The ancient fort is situated in the town of Llangollen, a jewel set in the crown of the Berwyn Hills of Wales.
Except for those of truly advanced age World War II is a fading memory but a recall that brings with it nostalgia. For most, it is a fading memory of the four women singers who evoke the troubled period like no other.
Every week 5.6 million listeners tune in to Classic FM. Their choice of listening pleasure is immersed totally in European classical music. European classical music is the product of great European composers virtually all of whom were fervent Christians and passionately believed their compositions were inspired by God.
A Portuguese photographer is wowing the internet with his stunning shots of Polish ballerinas. Using the cityscape as a canvas, since 2019 Carlos Alves has been travelling around the country blending street photography with dance.
In a letter dated October 1866, French composer Georges Bizet (1838 – 1875) went straight to the point of opera: ‘As a musician I tell you that if you were to suppress adultery, fanaticism, crime, evil, the supernatural, there would no longer be the means for writing one note.’
A damaged painting bought at an antiques market for a few zlotys has turned out to be an extremely rare portrait of Fryderyk Chopin, potentially worth millions. The small oil on canvas is only one of a few that is known to be painted during Chopin’s lifetime.
In recent years, classical music has become one of the key targets of social-justice warriors. And in their rage against classical music, the self-chosen elites reveal that their crusade against ‘problematic’ culture is really a crusade against the supremacy of the best of Western civilisation itself.
Talk about cultural appropriation? Has there ever been a regime more virulently racist and breathtakingly hostile to an ethnic group, in this case, ethnic-European, than that of the liberal-left. It is tantamount to Blacks hating their own kind and working to mock, marginalise and exterminate every one of some or all African blood.