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18th of February 2005
Die Todesband
Die Todesband
Die Todesband will destroy all life in Berlin-Marzahn. Psychedelic end-the-world-punk will be poured over the people and then be set on fire by way of abnormal noise. The Todesband lyrics are a critical mass composed of burning objects, explosions, handgranades, and well...death in general. Gitarre und Schrankuse a dash of EL34, a whip and a vacuum cleaner and melt thrash, country and skracht together into a poisonous gunpowder. Gitarre und Schrank sing about love, beer, and existing. Jan Not Jackson stomp the croci that grow in front of the stage and play hate-filled unmelodic-though-melodic-at-times hardcore. Coincidentally: Record Release Party! Jan Not Jackson's lyrics deal with von desperation and terror. Klub Anna
Prötzeler Ring 13, 12685 Berlin Marzahn
* Tram 6, 8, 18 ...
directions: M8 to Alt-Marzahn (Mühle), go to the next intersection in the same direction, turn right, follow Landsberger Allee a bit, go over the Blumberger Damm, Prötzeler Ring is on the right after the gas station. return: go back to the tram, take the N92. It goes every 30 minutes (xx:05 und xx:35), time it takes to get to Hackescher Markt is only 38 minutes.
* Map! you stupid idiot...
"BRIDGE THE WORLD In 1967, social psychologist Stanley Milgram sent packages to several hundred randomly selected people in America's Midwest. Each recipient was given the name and a few details about a "target" person in Boston and was asked to send the package to anyone they knew who might know this target. Milgram wanted to see how long it would take for each package to reach its final destination. The results were astonishing. On average, packages reached their targets after passing through a "chain" of just six people. Milgram's experiment spawned the phrase "six degrees of separation" and lent weight to the idea that everyone in the world knows everyone else via just a few intermediaries. Milgram's findings fall far short of proving that the "six degrees" effect holds true for the whole world. But now a team at Columbia University is using the Internet to attempt a global version of the experiment. According to Duncan Watts, who set up the project, email is perfect for testing Milgram's claim. "Ideally, we'd like to have say, 100,000 people, each trying to reach around 20 targets," he says. E-mail to test "six degrees of separation" http://www.faculty.sfasu.edu/pun/Psycho-Log016/feature_article.htm