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Ноябрь 18, 2016

Огромное количество людей любили МС Вспышкина и продолжают любить до сих пор. Приглашаем вас ознакомиться с редкими кадрами из его биографии, представленных в Музее Богемной жизни Петербурга, выставленных из частной коллекции его близкого друга — журналистки и поэта Ирины Дудиной, и отдать дань памяти «первому советскому диджею».
Музей богемной жизни Петербурга находится по адресу: Большая Конюшенная улица, дом 11Б. Вход во Дворы Капеллы, первый дом, дверь справа.

Часы работы:
Понедельник- пятница 12.00 — 20.00
Суббота 11.00 — 22.00
Воскресенье — выходной

В 2011 году в фотогалерее «Рахманинов дворик» был вечер памяти MC Вспышкина, видео с которого предлагаем вам посмотреть:

5 комментариев

  • video sharing сказал(а):

    In tonight’s Must See Monday, Eric Newton, the Senior Adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, spoke to us on the “history of the future of news.” A quote that Mr. Newton said that I found very thought-provoking was “Every generation grows up with a different form of media.” As he began his seminar, he had a chart that showed the “evolution of human communication,” which gave a strong visual aid to the previous idea of how media has evolved. When Eric Newton spoke about thinking in the future, he talked about how to get the future right. He said to not think just outside of the box, but think “crazy outside of the box.” The future that Eric Newton sees happening is not one that I can fully agree with, in my mind. He talks about world wars against technology, or the environment. I feel that the hypothesis that he gives has such a slight chance of happening, and in the time frame that he gives us. Except for his portrayal of the future for the next approximately one hundred years, I enjoyed and agreed with what he views/points; overall, I am glad I spent forty-five minutes to hear what Eric Newton said.

  • youtube marketing сказал(а):

    Tonight’s movie was quite the treat! I was intrigued to watch The Pelican Brief, filled with lots of Denzel, and Julia Roberts of course, who is one of my favorite actresses. The combination of great actors, a thrilling plot and plenty of suspense thrown in made tonight’s feature my favorite movie shown in The First Amendment Forum to date. Not only was this movie about law and journalism, it also had a ton of unexpected twists! I was so shocked and horrified when the car bomb exploded and the whole audience seriously jumped in their seats. And the intense scene where the assassin was approaching the two main characters in the parking garage and the dog pops out of the car I was not prepared for at all! This movie was so engaging that when the disk stopped I was actually upset. Turns out it just needed to be turned over because it is old school I suppose. I truly enjoyed The Pelican Brief and I would recommend for everyone to watch it because it appeals to all audiences. What a wonderful way to spend my Wednesday night!

  • SEO optimization сказал(а):

    I had the pleasure of having Victor Merina speak in my ethics class prior to the Must See Monday presentation. He spoke about similar situations, but was more in depth. He passed around the actual story he had written the Bayou and talked a while about what it was like going to revisit the area. It was really emotional and eye-opening to here the stories he had to share. I was really excited to attend Monday’s event and I thought the topic would be of interest. I enjoyed every minute of the presentation. I didn’t so much appreciate Ina Jaffe. I felt that she was very negative and her comments seemed a bit nasty in my opinion. She seemed to be spending a lot of battling with Victor and it was obvious that her experiences were much different. Overall, I learned a lot of good insight on how to react to situations and how to deal with all of the emotions and personal feelings that go along with certain stories. I appreciated what Victor had to say about the language and various jargon that you should be aware of when you go to interview someone in a new place. It makes sense that people will be more willing to accept you and talk to you if you show respect and appreciation for them. It also benefits you more by allowing you to communicate affectively. People have different perspectives of media and that makes it important for you to explain the process to make them understand and more open to talk. There is usually a reason behind them not wanting to talk to you. They mentioned you needed to be aware and have strategies. I wouldn’t mind getting another opportunity to speak with Victor.

  • ranking сказал(а):

    This week’s Must See Monday presentation was about the Digital Media Entrepreneurship. CJ Cornell, the entrepreneur-in-residence, was the one who presented four “ventures” and their innovative media ideas. Before he handed the stage to the students, though, he told about how important certain things were. He said that ambiguity is important because you have to have a vision, you have to take risks, and take ownership, you have to be resourceful. He also said that your innovation has to be scalable. They really try to make people first and he said that the following were really important: 1) motivations 2) behavior 3) emotions. He also said that the future was important because of trends and opportunities. After this short speech, he handed the floor off to Elizabeth who was in charge of the Watch Tree. Elizabeth spoke so fast, she ran through her presentation and I really didn’t get to grasp what her innovation was about. It was something about how community service is made a lot more difficult to partake in than it should and Watch Tree allows people from everywhere to post community service activities and events. She made a good point about how these days if you want to volunteer, you have to rsvp three months in advance and it just isn’t practical. Also, you have to go through expensive medical tests and background checks, and it just gets crazy. She said with her innovation, it makes it easier for people to give back to the community who don’t have the ability to give a high level of commitment. I thought it was neat. The next person was Adam and he actually received the Knight Grant that funded $100,000 of his innovation project. What it is, is a website that gives relevant information to you when you are riding the lightrail. It follows you wherever you go. Say you start out on the transit in Phoenix and you are on your way to Tempe. When you are in Phoenix, the information you receive will be about Phoenix, but once you cross into Tempe, the information will become about Tempe. It allows people to share content.The person after this was Amanda Crawford, who with Andrew Gessell created the idea of Fictionado. Amanda is a journalism student and she thought of how cool it would be to have a website that made it easy for people to do reading on the go through their mobile devices. She said that if you see a poster on the lightrail or elsewhere, you can take a picture of a barcode on the poster with your iPhone or Droid phone and the short stories would just appear on your phone. The idea is still underway and I thought this was really neat. She said that “how we’re reading has changed” and she wants her website to be the “netflics for short stories.” The last person to go was Marius Ciociriam who, oddly enough, is a film major. As CJ Cornell said, he wanted to incorporate a lot of different students into the progam, not just limit it to journalism students. Marius is a perfect example of this attempt. He created Blimee and his idea is that new can be displayed on digital signage instead of a bunch of ads up on huge screens. He wants to be able to show local newspapers on the big screen and he is currently working with Advision Media. They provide the screens for Blimee news feeds. I thought this was really neat and I’m glad I went to the Must See Monday.

  • youtube promotion сказал(а):

    I love it when folks get together and share views. Great site, continue the good work!

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