first_imgPrimus recently announced a new album The Desaturating Seven, due out September 29th via ATO Records. The new record marks the first since the band’s 2014 Primus & The Chocolate Factory with the Fungi Ensemble, the first original material since 2011’s Green Naugahyde, and their ninth LP together. Today, they release their second single, “The Scheme.”“This record hearkens back to our prog roots — Rush, Yes, [King] Crimson, all those things,” bassist and frontman Les Claypool tells Billboard. “It’s a little heavier than the last record, more intricate than anything we’ve done in a while.” Listen to the new track below:The inspiration for The Desaturating Seven comes from a 1978 children’s book, The Rainbow Goblins. The book’s “vibrant and intense and eerie and somewhat creepy” artwork impressed Claypool (while reading it to his children) to the point of making it into music. “I remember being incredibly impressed with the artwork and the storyline and the content and the message, and I thought, ‘Wow, this would make a great piece of music,’” Claypool recently told Rolling Stone. “As I’m getting older, I’m realizing I need to start knocking some of these things off my list. So we did the Willy Wonka soundtrack a couple years back, and this was a project I wanted to do.”He continues, “I would look at the artwork and read the lyrics, and it’s very difficult to sing about goblins and rainbows and not have it come off being a little cornball…So I was tiptoeing the line of not necessarily being literal, but referring to elements of the story and using it more as a metaphor, when I could.”Much like their Primus & The Chocolate Factory tour, Primus will reincarnate the book’s rainbow imagery on their upcoming tour, which will begin October 20 in San Antonio and extend through November 11 in Miami. The show will consist of two sets: the first set will sift through their entire catalog, and the second will play through The Desaturating Seven in its entirety. The album’s vinyl edition will also be produced in “seven-color green splatter format.”Listen to the previously released “The Seven” track below:Primus – The Desaturating Seven Track List1. “The Valley”2. “The Seven”3. “The Trek”4. “The Scheme”5. “The Dream”6. “The Storm”7. “The Ends?”Primus “The Desaturating Seven” Tour DatesOctober 20 – San Antonio, TX @ Sunken GardensOctober 21 – Houston, TX @ White Oak LawnOctober 22 – Austin, TX @ ACL LiveOctober 24 – Nashville, TN @ War MemorialOctober 27 – Albany, NY @ Palace TheaterOctober 29 – Port Chester, NY @ Capitol TheaterOctober 31 – Brooklyn, NY @ Brooklyn SteelNovember 2 – Akron, OH @ Goodyear TheaterNovember 3 – Cincinnati, OH @ The Taft TheaterNovember 4 – Louisville, KY @ Palace TheaterNovember 5 – St. Louis, MO @ Peabody TheaterNovember 7 – Knoxville, TN @ Tennessee TheaterNovember 9 – Atlanta, GA @ TabernacleNovember 10 – Orlando, FL @ Hard Rock HotelNovember 11 – Miami, FL @ Fillmore MiamiNovember 13 – New Orleans, LA @ Civic TheatreDecember 29, 30 – Los Angeles, CA @ The Wilternlast_img read more


first_imgA Newmills man has been told by a judge to go away and find documentation to prove a piece of machinery in Garda possession is his.Noel Devine of Kirkneedy applied to Letterkenny District Court to have teleporter returned to him.Mr Devine, 43, claimed the machinery was his but had been with the Gardai since February 2012. He was asked by Judge Paul Kelly if he had any documentation to prove the item was his.He said the machinery had been sold to him by another man as part of a swap deal and that he had the man in court.However, Judge Kelly asked how he knew the other man owned the machinery in the first place.He said there must have been a log book with the machinery but Mr Devine said the teleporter was 25 years old and was never on the road.Judge Kelly said there must be some form of documentation and asked Mr Devine to go and get it and come back to court at a future date in a bid to resolve the matter.JUDGE TELLS NEWMILLS MAN TO PROVE MACHINERY IS HIS was last modified: June 25th, 2013 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:courtNEWMILLSNOEL DEVINEteleporterlast_img read more


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They also reported that reefs off Australia’s western coast had suffered from extensive bleaching, with at least 15% of the corals dead already. Corals that bleach but survive will gradually recover their color over several months, but the bleaching negatively affects growth and reproduction. This year’s bleaching is over as waters have cooled with the approach of the Southern Hemisphere winter. Hughes says the team will resurvey the reefs in October or November to verify their findings and gauge recovery. “But we don’t expect [mortality] to increase from what we recorded,” he says. Email Researchers have confirmed the grim toll of an unusually hot summer on Australia’s Great Barrier Reef: Mass bleaching has killed 35% of corals on the northern and central sections of the 2300-kilometer-long system. On 24 of the 84 reefs surveyed, 50% of the corals have perished, including specimens that were 50 to 100 years old. “They can’t recover in anything less than that period, certainly not in 10 years,” says Terry Hughes, director of the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies in Townsville.Aerial surveys earlier this year found extensive and severe bleaching on the northern two-thirds of the reef. A combination of global warming and the ongoing El Niño, a periodic phenomenon that brings unusually warm water to the equatorial Pacific, warmed coastal waters. In reaction to hot water, corals lose the colorful symbiotic algae called zooxanthellae they host and turn white. The white coral skeletons are visible from the air. But brownish algae soon smother dead corals, after which the reef’s condition can only be determined by close-up inspection. Hughes and his colleagues, who previously conducted aerial surveys, announced the results of their in-water confirmations in a media release today. Hughes says this is the worst of three major bleaching events that have occurred in the last 18 years. The increasing frequency of bleaching expected to accompany global warming will give the reefs less and less chance to recover. “We’re rapidly running out of time to reduce greenhouse gas emissions,” he says.last_img read more