*
*
*
*

This free script provided by
JavaScript Kit

JavaScript Free Code JavaScript Free Code JavaScript Free Code JavaScript Free Code
JavaScript Free Code
Time spent here:
JavaScript Free Code JavaScript Free Code New Page 2
JavaScript Free Code


JavaScript Free Code

TECHNO CIGARETTE HISTORY THE OLD COLONIAL
JavaScript Free Code

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

burnet- night code

This is the ZIP FILE that documents my night code sessions as burnet. 12 songs about computers

Thursday, July 14, 2011

Burnet debut fell l3ngth! "xoxoxo"



It's almost Valentines Day! Here is my full l3ngth debut as "Burnet". This is music for nasty seedy strip clubs where bad things happen. now with more songs!

Friday, June 3, 2011

ROLLER RINK



Here is the Roller Rink album that Aaron and I made earlier last year

Thursday, June 2, 2011

Revere Energy (Lewis and Burnet)



After scouring various archives for evidence on the most popular energy drink of early American times, we found this portrait of Paul Revere. Although we can guess his preference (whether regular or diet, unknown), it is still hard to speak in general terms for the original 13. If anyone has further information, please post it below.

and download our Revere Energy track at http://www.mediafire.com/?342o80quoumeg93

Saturday, April 2, 2011

Monday, March 14, 2011

Edmund Burke and General Gage


  

“An Englishman is the unfittest man on earth to argue another Englishman into slavery,” said Edmund Burke in 1775. This being a year of many battles and debates between Englishmen and other colonies, the term “slavery” can be taken in a number of ways. Edmund Burke and General gage seem to have similar viewpoints on the issue of the crisis in New England.

            General Burke was a man of power and precaution. His tactics were used only for what he thought would be good for the community as a whole. The battles of Lexington and Concord were solely a misunderstanding between Englishmen and Bostonians; a measure taken to avoid war that was misperceived as a challenge for arms.

            The term slavery used in Edmund Burke’s quote could mean a number of things. I like to think that a fair example would be when New Englanders supposedly held Gage’s wife for information. As she was an American married to an Englishman, she was torn between the pride of her homeland, and the love of her husband and new life. Seeming a slave to the one-sided view of either colony, Mrs. Gage could have indeed been an example.

            Or perhaps Burke meant slavery in a less literal sense. Gage is appalled that his efforts to create a war free environment were disrupted by such ignorant and power hungry colonists. Those who were once brothers were now complete strangers to one another. Gage, being in charge of the original sending out of the riders for the operation, ultimately is disappointed in the outcome of the Battles of Lexington and Concord. The violence he intended to prevent may not have resulted in high numbers of fatalities but his mission to remove arms was also a failure. But never would he surrender to imposing martial law in Boston.

Him and Edmund Burke were in sync with their views. I think that Burke’s observation can indeed explain General Gage’s response to the crisis in New England. No Englishman should mistreat his fellow man.


Here is the hour-long Burnet DJ set for the upcoming Satellite Strange event at Medusa!  http://www.mediafire.com/?ph99vztq5qtjqc3

Saturday, February 26, 2011

Tuesday, February 22, 2011

Pre-Old Colonial: 1419 and the Hundred Years War


1419 Thomas Montague, Earl of Salisbury, is made Lieutenant-Governor of Normandy.
14192 JanuaryA delegation from Rouen meets with Henry V. He makes them wait 'till he has finished hearing mass, and then takes them to task for keeping him from his 'rightful heritage'. Negotiations continue.
141912 JanuaryHenry V and the envoys of Rouen reach an agreement for the surrender of the city. If no help arrived for the defenders by 19 January, the city would surrender at noon, and pay 30,000 francs indemnity. The garrison would march away without it's weapons, and not fight the English for a year.
141919 JanuaryRouen formally surrenders to Henry V. Robert de Linet, Vicar-General of Rouen is put in chains for excommunicating Henry from the walls during the siege.
141920 JanuaryHenry V rides into Rouen, with only a single squire bearing a lance with a fox tip on the end, and gives thanks at Rouen Cathedral.
1419February-MarchHenry V spends two months at Rouen, repairing it's defenses and organizing the administration. Meanwhile Mantes, Honfleur, Dieppe, Ivry, La Roche Guyon, and Fecamp surrender to his commanders
1419SummerThe Armagnacs, led by the Dauphin Charles, and the Burgundians, led by Dike Jean de Bourgogne meet at Corbielle. The meeting seems to go well, and a second one is scheduled for September.
1419JulyHenry V takes Pontoise, putting him within striking distance of Paris.
141910 SeptemberOn a bridge over the Yonne, at Montereau, Duke Jean de Bourgogne is hacked to pieces while kneeling to pay homage to the Dauphin Charles. The Dauphin may have given the signal for the first blow. The rift between the Burgundians and the Armagnacs becomes complete.
141919 DecemberJean le Bon, Duke of Burgundy, son of the slain Jean sans Peur, formally allies with the English.

February 26, at 1419, I will be playing THIS mix

Wednesday, February 9, 2011

the old colonial kitty kat club mix 2011



When Europeans first began settling North America, they brought with them dogs, cats, and other standard domestic farm animals that were a necessary part of eking out an existence in the wilderness of the New World. Such animals typically served dual roles as both workers and pets—or “favorites,” according to the vernacular of the period. Yet by the early 1700s, colonists, not content with these traditional pets, began to develop a widespread fondness for adopting and taming wild animals. During this period, European visitors were stunned to observe deer, clad in gold collars and colored neck-kerchiefs, peacefully roaming village streets and wandering through houses. Squirrels, led by leashes of gold chain, were seen dutifully following their adolescent owners from place to place, and perching affectionately on their shoulders. Members of the gentile class played flutes and organs before caged, wild birds in an attempt to teach them to sing classical music. That the colonists hunted these same species in the wild should come as no surprise; Americans had long evinced a fondness for the very things they came into conflict with—for instance, adopting the arts, games, styles and methods of the Native Americans, while battling them incessantly.

Here is the Mix I made for the Kitty Kat Club gig on the 21st of February.  Extra hard acid, a lot of stuff from the DJAX label, and some ODB

LINKIN

Sunday, January 16, 2011

Shame on the Puritans Document and Moonstone Mix



     A Description of a Puritane, 
    out of this part of the Letany, 
    From Blindnesse of Heart, Pride, Vaine glory, &c. 
    Though Puritanes the Letany deride, 
    Yet out of it they best be descride: 
    They are blind-hearted, Proud, Vaine-glorious, 
    Deepe Hypocrites, Hatefull and Enuious, 
    Malitious, in a full high excesse, 
    And full of all Vncharitableness. 
    A Prayer hereupon. 
    Since all tart Puritanes are furnisht thus, 
    From such false Knaues (Good Lord deliver vs.)
Here are my synth parts in new moonstone, the three angelic blade songs by the baron and I, and a drum machine drum circle in surround Sound




Friday, January 14, 2011

Tuesday, January 11, 2011

Virgina and LOVEPOWER MIX


1607 Jamestown was founded.
In 1624, Virginia was created as a royal colony that included the original Jamestown settlement.

Here's the link to the dance mix I made for LovePower on Friday. Really Hard Techno mostly~ Burnet