Single dresden party
"Rock This Party (Everybody Dance Now)" is a song by French music producer and DJ Bob Sinclar, co-produced by regular partner Cutee B and featuring Dollarman, Big Ali, and Makedah on vocals.
France and Germany begin the dance of a couple destined to tie them and the rest of Europe into the European Union.In this video, the boy "performs" the song (with two young girls) as Sean Paul, The Beatles, Bob Marley and Anthony Kiedis, along with other stylised performances as John Travolta in Saturday Night Fever, Outkast and AC/DC.The video also includes parodies of other music videos, such as "Smells Like Teen Spirit" (Nirvana), "Cry Me a River" (Justin Timberlake) and "Thriller" (Michael Jackson).It led to a number of new hit singles already this Fall, such as “This Love Kills Me”, “White Walls” and “Waiting for Winter”, tracks that include vocals from Sub Teal and Jan Burton.The fourth single of the upcoming sophomore album is titled “You” (again with the vocal support of Jan Burton), a track that holds hints of pop, rock and progressive house, as synths and guitars blend in nicely with Jan Burton’s dark and deep voice. It became Sinclar's most popular single on the UK Singles Chart, peaking at number 3; it also reached number 6 on the ARIA Singles Chart.
The music video features David Beaudoin, the same boy from the "Love Generation" and "World, Hold On" videos.
What the reading makes clear is how the occupiers had to juggle many, often conflicting demands: initial concern over "Werwolf"counter attack and desire for revenge, followed by the practicalities of feeding a people incapable of doing this themselves because of destruction and dislocation.
How to restore Germany - non industrial state incapable of going to war (The US Morgenthau plan), nation made up of fragmented states as after 1648 (France), a client state incapable of returning to a Nazi, or capitalist past and too weak to wage war (Soviet Union) or a Poor Law pauper kept alive but no better than the poorest at home (Britain).
Where Taylor shines is when he looks at the specific occupation policies of the allies.
One useful chapter examines the practical problems of denazification.
Another factor slowing down the process is suggested as being an underlying anti-semitism amongst the US command (especially Patton) which was reflected in a distaste for supporting and listening to DP's (Displaced persons) many of whom were Jewish survivors of the camps. Much has already been written of the attitude of the Soviets in the east, less about the British and especially the French in the west.