Charisk Zone — art by cneko-chan charisk sin
See more posts like this on Tumblr#undertale#charisk#charisk sin
More you might like
Dear Niko, I have removed the art that I posted that belongs to you. Please forgive me, regardless I put your name under the art so everyone knows it came from you I removed them because I recently saw your new post about reposting your art I didn’t know that reposting can drive you to a worrying state. I am truly sorry I will not repost anything of yours again.
To My Followers
I am truly sorry for not being active or post anything. please forgive me I have been very sick lately and wasn’t able to post anything. So to make up for it I’ll try to post something every day if not I’ll post Monday through Thursday. Thank you for understanding. :)
Question from Asriel
Question: will you protect these adorable Lil beans
Answer: yes or no?
Art By @kiralushia
Adorable Lil tricky bits
ART BY @PD () (Pixiv) [x]
Genocide Chara & Frisk by
Salri on Zerochan
A message to all of my followers
I’m sincerely sorry for not posting in a while I’ve been terribly sick I hope you understand. Anyway I’m feeling a lot better so I’ll be posting some art tonight. Thank you
A message from Chara
Greetings, how did your Christmas go? And if so what did you do for new years?. I spent time with frisk for both occasions. By the way happy !
See this in the appShow more
Polite forms of address in Japanese
"Hanshi" redirects here. For the Chinese festival, see Hanshi Cold Food Festival.
The Japanese language makes use of honorificsuffixes and prefixes when referring to others in a conversation. Suffixes are attached to the end of names and are often gender-specific, while prefixes are attached to the beginning of many nouns. Honorific suffixes also indicate the level of the speaker and referred individual's relationship and are often used alongside other components of Japanese honorific speech, called keigo (敬語).
The most common honorifics include:
|Honorific||Approximate equivalent||Used for|
|San (さん)||Mr. / Ms.||Adults of equal status, informally and formally|
|Sama (様, さま)||Sir / Ma'am||People of higher status (including deities, guests, customers)|
|Kun (君【くん】)||Boy, bro||People of junior status, boys, or among male friends|
|Chan (ちゃん)||Little||Small children, something or somebody cute, close friends|
|Tan (たん)||Widdle||Babies, moe anthropomorphisms|
|Senpai (先輩、せんぱい)||Senior colleague or classmate|
|Sensei (先生、せんせい)||Doctor, Professor||Authority figures (teachers, doctors, lawyers)|
Although honorifics are not essential to the grammar of Japanese, they are a fundamental part of its sociolinguistics, and their proper use is deemed essential to proficient and appropriate speech.
The use of honorifics is closely related to Japanese social structures and hierarchies. For example, a study on the notion that Japanese women spoke more politely than men examined each sex's use of honorifics found that while women spoke more politely on average than men, both sexes used the same level of politeness in the same relative situation. Thus, the difference in politeness was a result of the average social station of women versus men as opposed to an inherent characteristic. Usage in this respect has changed over time as well. A study from Kobe Shoin Women's University found that overall use of honorific suffixes and other polite speech markers has increased significantly over time, while age, sex, and other social variables have become less significant. The paper concluded that the usage of honorifics has shifted from a basis in power dynamics to one of personal distance.
They can be applied to either the first or last name depending on which is given. In situations where both the first and last names are spoken, the suffix is attached to whichever comes last in the word order. Japanese names traditionally follow the Eastern name order.
An honorific is generally used when referring to the person one is talking to (one's interlocutor), or when referring to an unrelated third party in speech. It is dropped, however, by some superiors, when referring to one's in-group, or informal writing, and is never used to refer to oneself, except for dramatic effect, or some exceptional cases.
Dropping the honorific suffix when referring to one's interlocutor, which is known as to yobisute (呼び捨て), implies a high degree of intimacy and is generally reserved for one's spouse, younger family members, social inferiors (as in a teacher addressing students in traditional arts), close friends and confidants. Within sports teams or among classmates, where the interlocutors approximately are of the same age or seniority, it can be acceptable to use family names without honorifics. Some people of the younger generation, roughly born since , prefer to be referred to without an honorific. However, dropping honorifics is a sign of informality even with casual acquaintances.
When referring to a third person, honorifics are used except when referring to one's family members while talking to a non-family member, or when referring to a member of one's company while talking to a customer or someone from another company—this is the uchi–soto (in-group / out group) distinction. Honorifics are not used to refer to oneself, except when trying to be arrogant (ore-sama), to be cute (-chan), or sometimes when talking to young children to teach them how to address the speaker.
Use of honorifics is correlated with other forms of honorific speech in Japanese, such as use of the polite form (-masu, desu) versus the plain form—that is, using the plain form with a polite honorific (-san, -sama) can be jarring.
While these honorifics are solely used on proper nouns, these suffixes can turn common nouns into proper nouns when attached to the end of them. This can be seen on words such as neko-chan (猫ちゃん) which turns the common noun neko (cat) into a proper noun which would refer solely to that particular cat, while adding the honorific -chan can also mean cute.
When translating honorific suffixes into English, separate pronouns or adjectives must be used in order to convey characteristics to the person they are referencing as well. While some honorifics such as -san are very frequently used due to their gender neutrality and very simple definition of polite unfamiliarity, other honorifics such as -chan or -kun are more specific as to the context in which they must be used as well as the implications they give off when attached to a person's name. These implications can only be translated into English using either adjectives or adjective word phrases.
San (さん), sometimes pronounced han (はん) in Kansai dialect, is the most commonplace honorific and is a title of respect typically used between equals of any age. Although the closest analog in English are the honorifics "Mr.", "Miss", "Ms.", or "Mrs.", -san is almost universally added to a person's name; -san can be used in formal and informal contexts, regardless of the person's gender. Because it is the most common honorific, it is also the most often used to convert common nouns into proper ones, as seen below.
San may be used in combination with workplace nouns, so a bookseller might be addressed or referred to as hon'ya-san ("bookstore" + san) and a butcher as nikuya-san ("butcher's shop" + san).
San is sometimes used with company names. For example, the offices or shop of a company called Kojima Denki might be referred to as "Kojima Denki-san" by another nearby company. This may be seen on small maps often used in phone books and business cards in Japan, where the names of surrounding companies are written using -san.
San can be attached to the names of animals or even for cooking; "fish" can be referred to as sakana-san, but both would be considered childish (akin to "Mr. Fish" or "Mr. Fishy" in English) and would be avoided in formal speech. Married people, when referring to their spouse as a third party in a conversation, often refer to them with -san.
Due to -san being gender-neutral and commonly used, it can be used to refer to any stranger or acquaintance whom one does not see as a friend. However, it may not be appropriate when using it on someone who is close or when it is clear that other honorifics should be used.
Sama (様, さま) is a more respectful version for individuals of a higher rank than oneself. Appropriate usages include divine entities, guests or customers (such as a sports venue announcer addressing members of the audience), and sometimes towards people one greatly admires. Supposedly, it is the root word for -san and there is no major evidence suggesting otherwise. Deities such as native Shintokami and Jesus Christ are referred to as kami-sama, meaning "Revered spirit-sama". When used to refer to oneself, -sama expresses extreme arrogance (or self-effacing irony), as in praising oneself to be of a higher rank, as with ore-sama (俺様, "my esteemed self").
Sama customarily follows the addressee's name on all formal correspondence and postal services where the addressee is, or is interpreted as, a customer.
Sama also appears in such set phrases as omachidō sama ("thank you for waiting"), gochisō sama ("thank you for the meal"), or otsukare sama ("thank you for a good job").
Kun (君【くん】) is generally used by people of senior status addressing or referring to those of junior status, or it can be used when referring to men in general, male children or male teenagers, or among male friends. It can be used by males or females when addressing a male to whom they are emotionally attached, or whom they have known for a long time. Although it may seem rude in workplaces, the suffix is also used by seniors when referring to juniors in both academic situations and workplaces, more typically when the two people are associated.
Although -kun is generally used for boys, it is not a hard rule. For example, -kun can be used to name a close personal friend or family member of any gender. In business settings, young female employees are addressed as -kun by older males of senior status. It can be used by male teachers addressing their female students.
Kun can mean different things depending on the gender. Kun for females is a more respectful honorific than -chan, which implies childlike cuteness. Kun is not only used to address females formally; it can also be used for a very close friend or family member. Calling a female -kun is not insulting, and can also mean that the person is respected, although that is not the normal implication. Rarely, sisters with the same name, such as "Miku", may be differentiated by calling one "Miku-chan" and the other "Miku-san" or "-sama", and on some occasions "-kun". Chan and -kun occasionally mean similar things. General use of -kun for females implies respectful endearment, and that the person being referred to is sweet and kind.
In the National Diet (Legislature), the Speaker of the House uses -kun when addressing Diet members and ministers. An exception was when Takako Doi was the Speaker of the lower house, where she used the title -san.
Chan (ちゃん) expresses that the speaker finds a person endearing. In general, -chan is used for young children, close friends, babies, grandparents and sometimes female adolescents. It may also be used towards cute animals, lovers, or a youthful woman. Chan is not usually used for strangers or people one has just met.
Although traditionally, honorifics are not applied to oneself, some people adopt the childlike affectation of referring to themselves in the third person using -chan (childlike because it suggests that one has not learned to distinguish between names used for oneself and names used by others). For example, a young woman named Kanako might call herself Kanako-chan rather than using the first-person pronoun.
Tan (たん) is an even more cute or affectionate variant of -chan. It evokes a small child's mispronunciation of that form of address, or baby talk – similar to how, for example, a speaker of English might use "widdle" instead of "little" when speaking to a baby. Moe anthropomorphisms are often labeled as -tan, e.g., the commercial mascot Habanero-tan, the manga figure Afghanis-tan or the OS-tans representing operating systems. A more notorious use of the honorific was for the murderer Nevada-tan.
Bō (坊、ぼう) also expresses endearment. Like -chan, it can be used for young children, but is exclusively used for boys instead of girls. See Diminutive suffix and Hypocorism for more info on this linguistic phenomenon.
Senpai and kōhai
Main article: Senpai and kōhai
Senpai (先輩、せんぱい, "former-born") is used to address or refer to one's older or more senior colleagues in a school, workplace, dojo, or sports club. Teachers are not senpai, but rather they are sensei. Neither are students of the same or lower grade: they are referred to, but never addressed as, kōhai (後輩、こうはい). In a business environment, those with more experience are senpai.
Sensei and hakase
Sensei (先生、せんせい, literally meaning "born earlier") is used to refer to or address teachers, doctors, politicians, lawyers, and other authority figures. It is used to show respect to someone who has achieved a certain level of mastery in an art form or some other skill, such as accomplished novelists, musicians, artists and martial artists. In Japanese martial arts, sensei typically refers to someone who is the head of a dojo. As with senpai, sensei can be used not only as a suffix, but also as a stand-alone title. The term is not generally used when addressing a person with very high academic expertise; the one used instead is hakase (博士【はかせ】, lit. "Doctor" or "PhD").
Sensei can be used fawningly, and it can also be employed sarcastically to ridicule such fawning. The Japanese media invoke it (rendered in katakana, akin to scare quotes or italics in English) to highlight the megalomania of those who allow themselves to be sycophantically addressed with the term.
Shi (氏、し) is used in formal writing, and sometimes in very formal speech, for referring to a person who is unfamiliar to the speaker, typically a person known through publications whom the speaker has never actually met. For example, the -shi title is common in the speech of newsreaders. It is preferred in legal documents, academic journals, and certain other formal written styles. Once a person's name has been used with -shi, the person can be referred to with shi alone, without the name, as long as there is only one person being referred to.
O- and go- prefix
O- (お-) and go- (ご-) are honorific prefixes used to exalt nouns. They can be applied to things like a garden (お庭, oniwa) or to people in conjunction with a suffix, like a doctor (お医者さん, oishasan). O- is used for words with Japanese roots, while go- is used for words with Chinese roots, although exceptions such as ojōsan (お嬢さん), oishasan above, okyakusama (お客様) where o- is used with Chinese words still occur. They are only ever used in the second or third person, and when applied to an object indicate respect for the owner of the object rather than the object itself. For example, one would refer to the parents of another as goryōshin (ご両親) while their own parents would be ryōshin (両親).
Main article: Corporate title §Japan and South Korea
It is common to use a job title after someone's name, instead of using a general honorific. For example, an athlete (選手, senshu) named Ichiro might be referred to as "Ichiro-senshu" rather than "Ichiro-san", and a master carpenter (棟梁, tōryō) named Suzuki might be referred to as "Suzuki-tōryō" rather than "Suzuki-san".
In a business setting, it is common to refer to people using their rank, especially for positions of authority, such as department chief (部長, buchō) or company president (社長, shachō). Within one's own company or when speaking of another company, title + san is used, so a president is Shachō-san. When speaking of one's own company to a customer or another company, the title is used by itself or attached to a name, so a department chief named Suzuki is referred to as Buchō or Suzuki-buchō.
However, when referring to oneself, the title is used indirectly, as using it directly is perceived as arrogant. Thus, a department chief named Suzuki will introduce themselves as 部長の鈴木 buchō no Suzuki ("Suzuki, the department chief"), rather than ×鈴木部長 *Suzuki-buchō ("Department Chief Suzuki").
For criminals and the accused
Convicted and suspected criminals were once referred to without any title, but now an effort is made to distinguish between suspects (容疑者, yōgisha), defendants (被告, hikoku), and convicts (受刑者, jukeisha), so as not to presume guilt before anything has been proven. These titles can be used by themselves or attached to names.
However, although "suspect" and "defendant" began as neutral descriptions, they have become derogatory over time. When actor and musician Gorō Inagaki was arrested for a traffic accident in , some media referred to him with the newly made title menbā (メンバー), originating from the English word "member", to avoid use of yōgisha (容疑者, suspect). But in addition to being criticized as an unnatural term, this title also became derogatory almost instantly—an example of euphemism treadmill.
Criminals who are sentenced to death for the serious crimes such as murder, treason, etc. are referred to as shikeishū (死刑囚).
There are several different words for "our company" and "your company". "Our company" can be expressed with the humble heisha (弊社, "clumsy/poor company") or the neutral jisha (自社, "our own company"), and "your company" can be expressed with the honorific kisha (貴社, "noble company", used in writing) or onsha (御社, "honorable company", used in speech). Additionally, the neutral tōsha (当社, "this company") can refer to either the speaker's or the listener's company. All of these titles are used by themselves, not attached to names.
When mentioning a company's name, it is considered important to include its status depending on whether it is incorporated (株式会社, kabushiki-gaisha) or limited (有限会社, yūgen-gaisha). These are often abbreviated as 株 and 有 respectively.
Heika (陛下 へいか), literally meaning "below the steps [of the throne]", and equivalent to "Majesty", is the most formal title of nobility in Japan, and is reserved only for the Emperor, Empress, Empress Dowager or Grand Empress Dowager. All other members of the Imperial Family are styled Denka (殿下 でんか), the equivalent of "Highness". Although the monarch of Japan is an emperor, he is not styled "Imperial Highness", however other members of the Imperial family are customarily styled "His/Her Imperial Highness" whilst the Emperor's title in English is simply "His Majesty".
Dono / tono
Tono (殿 との), pronounced -dono (どの) when attached to a name, roughly means "lord" or "master". It does not equate noble status. Rather it is a term akin to "milord" or French "monseigneur", and lies below -sama in level of respect. This title is not commonly used in daily conversation, but it is still used in some types of written business correspondence, as well as on certificates and awards, and in written correspondence in tea ceremonies. It is also used to indicate that the person referred to has the same (high) rank as the referrer, yet commands respect from the speaker.
No kimi (の君) is another suffix coming from Japanese history. It was used to denominate lords and ladies in the court, especially during the Heian period. The most famous example is the Prince Hikaru Genji, protagonist of The Tale of Genji who was called Hikaru no kimi (光の君). Nowadays, this suffix can be used as a metaphor for someone who behaves like a prince or princess from ancient times, but its use is very rare. Its main usage remains in historical dramas.
This suffix also appears when addressing lovers in letters from a man to a woman, as in Murasaki no kimi ("My beloved Ms. Murasaki").
Ue (上) literally means "above", and denotes a high level of respect. While its use is no longer common, it is still seen in constructions like chichi-ue (父上), haha-ue (母上) and ane-ue (姉上), reverent terms for "father", "mother" and "older sister" respectively. Receipts that do not require specification of the payer's name are often filled in with ue-sama.
Martial arts titles
See also: Japanese martial arts
Martial artists often address their teachers as sensei. Junior and senior students are organized via a senpai/kōhai system. Also in some systems of karate, O-Sensei is the title of the (deceased) head of the style. This is how the founder of Aikido, Morihei Ueshiba is often referred to by practitioners of that art. The O- prefix itself, translating roughly as "great[er]" or "major", is also an honorific.
Various titles are also employed to refer to senior instructors. Which titles are used depends on the particular licensing organization.
Shōgō (称号, "title", "name", "degree") are martial arts titles developed by the Dai Nippon Butoku Kai, the Kokusai Budoin and the International Martial Arts Federation Europe. Many organizations in Japan award such titles upon a sincere study and dedication of Japanese martial arts. The below mentioned titles are awarded after observing a person's martial arts skills, his/her ability of teaching and understanding of martial arts and the most importantly as a role model and the perfection of one's character.
- Renshi (錬士【れんし】): Polished Instructor (skilled person or expert teacher) Awarded to 4th dan and above.
- Kyōshi (教士【きょうし】) refers to an advanced teacher (senior teacher/expert). Awarded to 6th dan and above.
- Hanshi (範士【はんし】) refers to a senior expert considered a "teacher of teachers". This title is used by many different arts for the top few instructors of that style, and is sometimes translated "Grand Master". Awarded to 8th dan and above.
- Meijin (名人): awarded by a special board of examiners.
Other martial arts titles
- Oyakata (親方【おやかた】), master, especially a sumo coach. The literal sense is of someone in loco parentis. Also used by the Yakuza. In ancient times, it was also used by samurai to address the daimyō they serve, as he was Oyakata-sama, the clan's don.
- Shihan (師範【しはん】), merely means chief instructor; unlike the titles above, it is not related to grade.
- Shidōin (指導員【しどういん】), intermediate instructor, also unrelated to grade.
- Shishō (師匠【ししょう】), another title used for martial arts instructors.
- Zeki (関【ぜき】, literally "barrier"), used for sumo wrestlers in the top two divisions (sekitori).
Levels of black belts are occasionally used as martial arts titles:
- Shodan – 1st dan
- Nidan – 2nd dan
- Sandan – 3rd dan
- Yondan – 4th dan
- Godan – 5th dan
- Rokudan – 6th dan
- Shichidan or Nanadan – 7th dan
- Hachidan – 8th dan
- Kudan – 9th dan
- Jūdan – 10th dan
- Shinpu (神父，しんぷ), Orthodox or Catholic priest (lit. Godfather). A Catholic priest (司祭，しさい, shisai, lit. minister of worship) receives this title.
- Bokushi (牧師，ぼくし), Protestant priest. This title is given to a Protestant priest (司祭，しさい, shisai).
Euphonic suffixes and wordplay
In informal speech, some Japanese people may use contrived suffixes in place of normal honorifics. This is essentially a form of wordplay, with suffixes being chosen for their sound, or for friendly or scornful connotations. Although the range of such suffixes that might be coined is limitless, some have gained such widespread usage that the boundary between established honorifics and wordplay has become a little blurred. Examples of such suffixes include variations on -chan (see below), -bee (scornful), and -rin (friendly). Note that unlike a proper honorific, use of such suffixes is governed largely by how they sound in conjunction with a particular name, and on the effect the speaker is trying to achieve.
Baby talk variations
Some honorifics have baby talk versions—mispronunciations stereotypically associated with small children and cuteness, and more frequently used in popular entertainment than in everyday speech. The baby talk version of -sama is -chama (ちゃま).
There are even baby talk versions of baby talk versions. Chan can be changed to -tan (たん), and less often, -chama (ちゃま) to -tama (たま).
Words for family members have two different forms in Japanese. When referring to one's own family members while speaking to a non-family-member, neutral, descriptive nouns are used, such as haha (母) for "mother" and ani (兄) for "older brother". When addressing one's own family members or addressing or referring to someone else's family members, honorific forms are used. Using the suffix -san, as is most common, "mother" becomes okāsan (お母さん) and "older brother" becomes oniisan (お兄さん). The honorifics -chan and -sama may also be used instead of -san, to express a higher level of closeness or reverence, respectively.
The general rule is that a younger family member (e.g., a young brother) addresses an older family member (e.g., a big sister) using an honorific form, while the older family member calls the younger one only by name.
The honorific forms are:
- O-tōsan (お-父さん): father. The descriptive noun is chichi (父).
- Ojisan (叔父さん／小父さん／伯父さん): uncle, or also "middle-aged gentleman".
- O-jiisan (お-祖父さん／御爺さん／お-爺さん／御祖父さん): grandfather, or also "male senior-citizen".
- O-kāsan (お-母さん): mother. The descriptive noun is haha (母).
- O-basan (伯母さん／小母さん／叔母さん): aunt, or also "middle-aged lady".
- O-bāsan (お-祖母さん／御-祖母さん／御-婆さん／お-婆さん): grandmother, or also "female senior-citizen".
- O-niisan (お-兄さん): big brother, or also "a young gentleman". The descriptive noun is ani (兄).
- O-nēsan (お-姉さん): big sister, or also "a young lady". The descriptive noun is ane (姉).
The initial o- (お-) prefix in these nouns is itself an honorific prefix. In more casual situations the speaker may omit this prefix but will keep the suffix.
- Niichan (兄ちゃん) or Niisan (兄さん): when a young sibling addresses his or her own "big brother".
- Nēchan (姉ちゃん) or Nēsan (姉さん): when a young sibling addresses his or her own "big sister".
- Kāsan (母さん): when a person addresses their own "wife" (the "mother" of their children).
- Tōsan (父さん): when a person addresses their own "husband" (the "father" of their children).
- Bāchan (祖母ちゃん): when grandchildren address their "grandma".
- Jiichan (祖父ちゃん): when grandchildren address their "grandpa".
- ^ abcdReischauer, Edwin O. (). Encyclopedia of Japan. Tōkyō: NetAdvance Inc.
- ^ abMatsuda, Kenjiro (1 September ). "What Happened to the Honorifics in a Local Japanese Dialect in 55 years: A Report from the Okazaki Survey on Honorifics". University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics. 18 (2).
- ^Hori, Motoko (1 June ). "A sociolinguistic analysis of the Japanese honorifics". Journal of Pragmatics. 10 (3): – doi/(86)X. ISSN
- ^Inoue, Fumio. Keigo-wa Kowaku-nai. Tokyo: Kodansha
- ^"-さん | definition in the Japanese-English Dictionary - Cambridge Dictionary". dictionary.cambridge.org. Retrieved 7 November
- ^Wendleton, Courtney M. (). "Honorifics". A Ninja In Time. Honolulu, HI: Courtney Wendleton. p. ISBN.
- ^Kincaid, Chris. "Chan, Kun, Senpai? Japanese Honorifics". Japan Powered. Retrieved 29 February
- ^Mogi, Norie (10 June ). "Japanese Ways of Addressing People". Investigationes Linguisticae. Poland. 8: doi/il Retrieved 21 October
- ^Ashcraft, Brian (30 January ). "Legendary Sega Consoles Turned into Colorful Anime Ladies". Kotaku. Retrieved 30 January
- ^ abAkamatsu, Tsutomu (). "Honorific particles in Japanese and personal monemes". La Linguistique. Presses Universitaires de France. 47 (1): 37– doi/ling JSTOR
- ^"The Imperial House Law (Chapter 4. Majority; Honorific Titles; Ceremony of Accession; Imperial Funeral; Record of Imperial Lineage; and Imperial Mausoleums)". Imperial Household Agency. 3 May
- ^Patrick McCarthy. "Dai Nippon Butokukai". Retrieved 25 August
- ^Rin is thought to have been inspired by European girl's names like Katherine and Marilyn; 
- Hijirida, Kyoko; Sohn, Ho-min (). "Cross-Cultural Patterns of Honorifics and Sociolinguistic Sensitivity to Honorific Variables: Evidence from English, Japanese, and Korean". Paper in Linguistics. Taylor & Francis. 19 (3): – doi/
- Nakazato, Yuji (). An honorific index for Japanese (PhD). Georgetown University. S2CID ProQuest
- Obana, Yasuko (). "A Comparison of Honorifics in Japanese and English Languages". Japanese Studies. Taylor & Francis. 11 (3): 52– doi/
- Shibamoto-Smith, Janet S. (). "Honorifics, "politeness," and power in Japanese political debate". Journal of Pragmatics. 43 (15): – doi/j.pragma
Hong Kong artisans among world's elite crafters at London Craft Week
London Craft Week has put on its largest program ever this year, with more than British and international artisan events taking place across the capital.
The 7th edition of the annual event, which closes for another year on Sunday, featured more than craft makers and program partners, with some 30 countries represented.
The event showcases the diverse world of craft, spanning art, design, interiors, luxury, food and drink, from heritage skills to creative collaborations and cutting-edge contemporary practices.
Hong Kong-based Crafts on Peel presented their exhibition of traditional and contemporary bamboo craft from the Chinese city.
Imagine the 'Im' possibilities: Bamboo, which is co-sponsored by the Hong Kong Economic and Trade Office in London, at The Strand, featured more than 50 pieces of work, highlighting the diverse ways in which traditional bamboo craft has been revived and reinterpreted by traditional craftsmen and contemporary artisans, in Hong Kong and across Asia.
Yama Chan, founder of Crafts on Peel Foundation, said the organization's goal is to preserve traditional crafts from Hong Kong and nurture the next generation of artisans to combine traditional crafts into contemporary designs.
"It's important because this is our tradition and our culture, but also it makes it relevant to contemporary life," Chan said. "It's important to show the meeting of the old and the new, and having work shown in London is very special for our artisans, especially in this time during COVID, as they have not been able to travel for a long time."
Highlights at the exhibition include Reborn Merman by traditional craftsman Cheung Foon and contemporary artisan Jinno Neko. The piece is a lion head and a fish tail in six sections, bringing together traditional bamboo crafting and papier-mache techniques by Cheung in the lion head with Jinno's fish tail, which further incorporates contemporary elements of water marbling and hand painting.
Designer Gamzar's work is a series of bambooware created through parametric design and traditional craftsmanship to create a bamboo structure that highlights the material's flexibility and infinite potential to create a wide variety of shapes and forms.
Other works showcasing Hong Kong's heritage include dim sum steamers, birdcages and a Hakka brimmed hat.
"We hope to share these unique creations and allow the public to gain a deeper understanding of the material's roots and continuing relevance in Chinese culture and history," Chan said.
Visitors can also view other international exhibits, including crafts from South Korea and Japan, and also see what local British talents have to offer.
Jonathan Burton, managing director of London Craft Week, said: "There is a lot of international content this year; we're a very outward-looking festival, and we aim to both show the best of what we have in the UK but primarily to be able to show how craftsmanship is a universal story and something that brings us together."
The stray cat gets a peak to the truth.
J-Electro, Happy Hardcore
US$ or US$ max for all story DLC characters
Neko is a main character in Cytus II, and is one of the 23 playable characters. She was released with the update. Currently, Neko has 11 songs, and maxes out at Lv. This character provides backstory and extra details for the character NEKO#ΦωΦ, prior to the events of the main story. Not to be confused with her online persona NEKO#ΦωΦ.
A long time ago, before the streamer "NEKO#ΦωΦ" was born and took the internet by storm, Neko Asakura lived in her hometown with her parents and grandma. Although poor, the family lived a loving and happy life.
However, happiness vanishes as fast as it appears. The time of parting came faster than anybody expected. Faced with an undesirable choice, the girl made a decision: she will go to the unknown place together with the person she cares for. She won't let him feel lonely.
And so, little NEKO came to Node There, new encounters await her
- Main article: Neko OS Logs
- Further information about Neko: NEKOΦωΦ OS Logs
Result Screen Quotes
|"Huh!? What else do you want NEKO to say!? Gross!"||"NEKO is too busy to leave a comment on this thing! Bleh~~"||"Hmm NEKO thinks its Ok~ay~?"||" That doesn't sound bad, like, at all? NEKO is so shocked!"||"WOW! That was an amazing voice! But NEKO will not lose to you!"||"Uwaa! WAAAAA! &^*%(%(%(#)!"|
|"You done? NEKO is gonna sleep now."||"Stay away from me! NEKO don't want to listen to that! Don't come near NEKO!!"||"My opinion? Ummummm W, we'll leave it at that for now. Bye."||"Never heard of your name before. Neko is a bit surprised~"||"Crap! NEKO's record is gonna get broken! You can't do that!"||"NEKO is so glad that she came to see this performance! It was so~satisfying!!"|
|"Ahem! Hmm, ugghh! zzZ"||"NOOOOOO! Stop! Stop right now! NEKO is gonna break!"||"I'd rather have a chat with Linda-chan\\nYawns~"||"NEKO is very interested in you! Hey, listen to NEKO's works too! OVER!"||"NEKO is getting hyped! Hahahaha! It's time for a showdown!"||"I think you're kinda cool when you're in your game."|
- The theme of Neko was arranged by 3R2.
Chan cneko chan artist
For the professional wrestler, see Catherine Power.
Charlyn Marie "Chan" Marshall (SHAWN; born January 21, ), better known by her stage name Cat Power, is an American singer-songwriter, musician, occasional actress, and model. Cat Power was originally the name of Marshall's first band, but has become her stage name as a solo artist.
Born in Atlanta, Marshall was raised throughout the southern United States, and began performing in local bands in Atlanta in the early s. After opening for Liz Phair in , she worked with Steve Shelley of Sonic Youth and Tim Foljahn of Two Dollar Guitar, with whom she recorded her first two albums, Dear Sir () and Myra Lee (), on the same day in In , she signed with Matador Records, and released a third album of new material with Shelley and Foljahn, What Would the Community Think. Following this, she released the critically acclaimed Moon Pix (), recorded with members of Dirty Three, and The Covers Record (), a collection of sparsely arranged cover songs.
After a brief hiatus she released You Are Free (), featuring guest musicians Dave Grohl and Eddie Vedder, followed by the soul-influenced The Greatest (), recorded with numerous Memphis studio musicians. A second album of cover tracks, Jukebox, was released in In she released the self-produced Sun, which debuted at number 10 on the Billboard , the highest-charting album of her career to date.
Critics have noted the constant evolution of Cat Power's sound, with a mix of punk, folk and blues on her earliest albums, and elements of soul and other genres more prevalent in her later material.
Charlyn Marie Marshall was born January 21, , in Atlanta, Georgia, the second child of Charlie Marshall, a blues musician and pianist, and Myra Lee Marshall (née Russell). She has one older sister, Miranda ("Mandy"). Her parents divorced in and remarried shortly thereafter. Her mother remarried and had a son, Lenny, and the family traveled around often because of her stepfather's profession.
Marshall attended ten different schools throughout the Southern U.S. in Greensboro; Bartlett and Memphis and throughout Georgia and South Carolina. At times she was left in the care of her grandmother. She was not allowed to buy records when she was growing up, but she listened to her stepfather's record collection, which included artists Otis Redding, Creedence Clearwater Revival and The Rolling Stones, as well as her parents' records, which included Black Flag, Sister Sledge, and Barry White. In sixth grade, she adopted the nickname Chan (pronounced "Shawn"), which she would later use professionally. When she was 13, she listened to the Smiths, the Cure and Siouxsie and the Banshees. She had to save up to buy cassettes and the first one she got was a record by the Misfits. At age 16, she became estranged from her mother, and had no further contact with her until she was 
Religion was a large part of Marshall's upbringing; her father was a Jehovah's Witness, though she attended Southern Baptist churches with her grandmother, where she began singing while learning hymns.
Marshall's first instrument was a s Silvertone guitar, which she taught herself to play. While working in a pizzeria, she began playing music in Atlanta in the lates with Glen Thrasher, Marc Moore, Damon Moore and Fletcher Liegerot, who would get together for jam sessions in a basement. The group were booked for a show and had to come up with a name quickly; after seeing a man wearing a Caterpillartrucker cap that read: "Cat Diesel Power", Marshall chose Cat Power as the name of the band.
While in Atlanta, Marshall played her first live shows as support to her friends' bands, including Magic Bone and Opal Foxx Quartet. In a interview, she explained that the music itself was more experimental and that playing shows was often an opportunity for her and her friends "to get drunk and take drugs". A number of her local peers became entrenched in heroin use. After the death of her boyfriend, and the subsequent loss of her best friend to AIDS, Marshall relocated to New York City in with Glen Thrasher. A new boyfriend helped her get a job in a restaurant.
Thrasher introduced her to New York's free jazz and experimental music scene. After attending a concert by Anthony Braxton, she gave her first New York show of improvisational music at a warehouse in Brooklyn. One of her shows during this period was as the support act to Man or Astro-man? and consisted of her playing a two-string guitar and singing the word "no" for 15 minutes. Around this time, she met the band God Is My Co-Pilot, who assisted with the release of her first single, "Headlights," in a limited run of copies on their Making of Americans label.
Marshall recorded simultaneously her first two albums Dear Sir and Myra Lee in December in a small basement studio near Mott Street in New York City, with guitarist Tim Foljahn and Sonic Youth drummer Steve Shelley; Marshall and Shelley had initially met after she played a show opening for Liz Phair in  A total of 20 songs were recorded in a single day by the trio, all of which were split into two records, making up Dear Sir and Myra Lee, released respectively in October and March Although Dear Sir is considered Marshall's debut album, it is more the length of an EP.
– Early Matador releases
In , Marshall signed to Matador Records and in September released her third album, What Would the Community Think, which she recorded in Memphis, Tennessee, in February The album was produced by Shelley and again featured Shelley and Foljahn as backing musicians, and spawned a single and music video, "Nude as the News" about the abortion she had at the age of  Critics cited the album as evidence of her maturation as a singer and songwriter from the "dense and cathartic" material of her first two releases.
After the release of What Would the Community Think, Marshall took a trip to South Africa, after which she left New York City and moved to Portland, Oregon, where she found temporary employment as a babysitter. In the spring of , Marshall relocated with her then-boyfriend, musician Bill Callahan, to a rural farmhouse in Prosperity, South Carolina. After experiencing a hypnogogic nightmare while alone in the farmhouse, Marshall wrote six new songs that would go on to make up the bulk of her following album, Moon Pix (), which she recorded at Sing Sing Studios in Melbourne, Australia, with backing musicians Mick Turner and Jim White of the Australian band Dirty Three.Moon Pix was well received by critics, and along with an accompanying music video for the song "Cross Bones Style", helped her gain further recognition.Rolling Stone would later describe it as her 'breakthrough' record.
In where Marshall performed in a series of shows where she provided musical accompaniment to the silent movieThe Passion of Joan of Arc. The shows combined original material and covers, some of which would be released on Marshall's fifth album, The Covers Record in The songs were recorded during two sessions in the summer of and fall of Additionally, she performed eleven covers during a Peel session broadcast on June 18, that included own interpretations of Bob Dylan's "Hard Times in New York Town" and Oasis's "Wonderwall". Her contract with Matador for 's The Covers Album reportedly consisted of a Post-it note signed by herself and the company's founder.
During the earlys, Marshall was embraced by the fashion industry for her "neo grunge" look, and seen as a muse by designers Marc Jacobs and Nicolas Ghesquière. In she modeled in New Yorkmagazine's fall fashion issue and was photographed by her friends Mark Borthwick and Katja Rahlwes, who featured her in Purple magazine alongside Catherine Deneuve.
In February , Marshall released You Are Free, her first album of original material in five years. The album, which featured guest musicians such as Eddie Vedder, Dave Grohl, and Warren Ellis, became the first charting Cat Power album, reaching on the Billboard A music video directed by Brett Vapnek was released for the song "He War." Marshall toured extensively through and , playing shows in Europe, Brazil, the U.S. and Australia. During this period, Marshall's live performances had become erratic and unpredictable, and a The New Yorker article suggested: "It is foolhardy to describe a Cat Power event as a concert," citing "rambling confessions" and "[talking] to a friend's baby from the stage." Marshall later attributed this period to a drinking problem. Around the time of the release of You Are Free, Marshall purchased a house in South Beach, Miami.
– Mainstream success
In October , Matador released the DVD film Speaking for Trees, which featured a continuous, nearly two-hour static shot of Marshall performing with her guitar in a woodland. The set was accompanied by an audio CD containing the minute song "Willie Deadwilder," featuring M. Ward also on guitar.
On January 22, , Marshall released her seventh album, The Greatest, a Southern soul-influenced album of new material featuring veteran Memphis studio musicians, including Mabon "Teenie" Hodges, Leroy Hodges, David Smith, and Steve Potts. The album debuted at 34 on the Billboard and critics noted its relatively "polished and accessible" sound, predicting it was "going to gain her a lot of new fans."The Greatest met with critical acclaim, and won the Shortlist Music Prize, making Marshall the first woman to win the honor. It was also named the number 6 best album of by Rolling Stone Magazine.
Simultaneously, Marshall collaborated with several other musicians on different projects, including Mick Collins on a recording of Ludwig Rellstab's poem "Auf Dem Strom" for the film Wayne County Ramblin'; a duet with singer-model Karen Elson on an English cover of Serge Gainsbourg's "Je t'aime moi non plus" for the tribute album Monsieur Gainsbourg Revisited (); lead vocals on the Ensemble track "Disown, Delete"; and a reworked version of "Revelations" with Yoko Ono for Ono's album Yes, I'm a Witch.
In the fall of , Marshall became a celebrity spokesperson for a line of jewelry from Chanel, after being seen by Karl Lagerfeld smoking a cigarette outside the Mercer Hotel in New York. Lagerfeld chose Cat Power for the soundtrack to his spring fashion show. He also photographed Marshall for a Purple feature.
In , Marshall contributed songs to the soundtrack of Ethan Hawke's film The Hottest State, recording with Jesse Harris and Terry Manning, and the Academy Award-winning film Juno. The same year, she made her feature film debut acting in My Blueberry Nights opposite Jude Law, appearing in a small role. She also appeared in the role of a postal worker in Doug Aitken's MoMA installation Sleepwalkers, which followed the nocturnal lives of five city dwellers. Also in , she featured on Faithless' album track A Kind of Peace.
In January , Marshall released her second covers album, Jukebox. Recorded with her recently assembled "Dirty Delta Blues Band", which consisted of Judah Bauer from the Blues Explosion, Gregg Foreman of The Delta 72, Erik Paparazzi of Lizard Music and Jim White of Dirty Three, the album featured the original song "Song to Bobby," Marshall's tribute to Bob Dylan, and a reworking of the Moon Pix song "Metal Heart." She also collaborated with Beck and producer Danger Mouse on the album Modern Guilt (): She contributed backing vocals to two tracks, "Orphans" and "Walls". The album was released in July of that year.
In September , Marshall and members of the Dirty Delta Blues (Erik Paparazzi and Gregg Foreman) recorded their version of David Bowie's "Space Oddity" for a Lincoln car commercial. In , Cat Power's version of "Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas" was used in Apple's Christmas commercial "Misunderstood." In December , she released Dark End of the Street, an EP consisting of songs left over from the Jukebox sessions. In , she provided backing vocals on Marianne Faithfull's cover of "Hold On, Hold On" by Neko Case on the album Easy Come Easy Go. In , she also featured as guest vocalist on "Tonight You Belong to Me" on Eddie Vedder's Ukulele Songs.
– Sun and Wanderer
In February , Marshall cancelled a scheduled appearance in Tel Aviv, Israel, citing "much confusion" and that she felt "sick in her spirit." She had faced calls to boycott the country over its conflict with Palestine. Two months later, she cancelled her appearance at the Coachella Music Festival, claiming that she "didn't think it was fair to play Coachella while my new album is not yet finished," also hinting that her forthcoming record is "almost done" and will see release later in  Marshall's ninth studio album, Sun, was released in September, , after releasing the lead single "Ruin" as a free download the previous June. The album features prominent electronica elements and arrangements, which Marshall incorporated into the "really slow guitar-based songs" she had originally written. In a review published on September 4, , on Consequence of Sound, Sun was praised as a unique album and received a four-star rating. In summation, reviewer Sarah Grant wrote that Marshall's release is "a passionate pop album of electronic music filtered through a singer-songwriter's soul." The album debuted at a career chart-high of No. 10 on the Billboard chart, selling over 23, copies on its opening week.
In July , it was announced that Marshall would be providing narration for the documentary Janis: Little Girl Blue directed by Amy J. Berg, which revolves around the life of Janis Joplin and premiered at the Venice Film Festival. On television, Marshall starred on China, IL, in the hourlong musical special "Magical Pet". Marshall performs three original songs written by creator Brad Neely.
On July 28, , Marshall announced on Instagram that her tenth studio album was "ready to go", although she did not disclose its title or expected release date.
On March 20, , it was announced that Marshall would perform a Moon Pix 20th anniversary concert at Sydney Opera House, which occurred from May 25 to June 16 and featured album collaborators Jim White and Mick Turner.
On July 18, , Marshall announced her 10th studio album, Wanderer, and shared the title track as an introduction to the album. She released two more singles, "Woman" featuring Lana Del Rey on August 15 and a cover of Rihanna's "Stay" on September 18, before the album was released on October 5, , through Domino Recording Company, her first to not be released on Matador Records since  She embarked on a world tour in promotion of the album in September.
Power embarked on a US arena tour in August supporting Alanis Morissette and Garbage. She was a last-minute addition to the lineup, after original opening act Liz Phair canceled her appearances.
In , Marshall entered a relationship with actor Giovanni Ribisi, and resided with Ribisi and his daughter in Los Angeles. They also had a rental house in Malibu where she had a studio. Following the release of The Greatest, Marshall canceled her impending spring tour, and used the hiatus to recover from mental health issues. As part of her recovery, she was admitted to the psychiatric ward at Mount Sinai Medical Center & Miami Heart Institute, leaving after a week. Marshall gave a first person account of her breakdown in an interview for the November issue of Spin.
In June , it was reported that Marshall had ended her relationship with Ribisi, and the completion of her upcoming record had coincided with their breakup: "I cut my hair off three days [after the breakup], got on a plane to France, and finished the shit." Shortly after the release of Sun, Marshall began having trouble breathing and was hospitalized multiple times, though doctors were unable to diagnose her. "I thought I was dying," she recounted. "They told me they were going to put me in a coma to save my lungs. My friend came to visit and told me I'd made the Billboard Top 10 and all I could think was: 'I don't want to die.'" Marshall was subsequently diagnosed with hereditary angioedema, an immune disorder that causes sporadic swelling of the face and throat due to C1 esterase inhibitor deficiency. In September , she stated she had been hospitalized due to the condition over eight times, which led her to cancel her European tour.
In April , Marshall announced that she had recently given birth to a son, but did not name the child's father.
Marshall's releases as Cat Power have frequently been noted by critics for their somber, blues-influenced instrumentation and melancholy lyrics, leading LA Weekly to dub her the "queen of sadcore." Marshall, however, claims her music is often misinterpreted, and that many of her songs are "not sad, [but] triumphant." She has recounted blues, old soul music, British rock 'n' roll, as well as hymns and gospel music as being integral influences on her.
Cat Power's early releases have been described as blending elements of punk, folk, and blues, while her later releases (post) began to incorporate more sophisticated arrangements and production.The Greatest (), Marshall's seventh release, was heavily soul-influenced and incorporated R&B elements; the Memphis Rhythm Band provided backing instrumentation on the album. Unlike her previous releases, which featured sparse guitar and piano arrangements, The Greatest was described by Marshall biographer Sarah Goodman as her first "full-blown studio record with sophisticated production and senior players backing [Marshall] up."
Marshall's live shows have been known for their unpolished and often erratic nature, with songs beginning and ending abruptly or blending into one another without clear transitions. She has also cut short performances without explanation. On some occasions this has been attributed to stage fright and the influence of alcohol. Marshall spoke openly about suffering from severe bouts of stage fright, specifically in her early career, and admitted that her stage fright stemmed from issues regarding depression, alcoholism, and substance abuse.
By , she had found new collaborators and had stopped drinking. Marshall's performance style became more enthusiastic and professional; a review in Salon noted that she was "delivering onstage", and called The Greatest "polished and sweetly upbeat".
A live version of the gospel song "Amazing Grace"—culled from a performance with the Dirty Delta Blues band—was released on the charity compilation Dark Was the Night. Released by independent British label 4AD on February 17, , the set benefited the Red Hot Organization, an international charity dedicated to raising funds and awareness for HIV and AIDS. She also appeared in a PETA ad, encouraging people to spay and neuter their pets.
On December 25, , Marshall released a reworking of the What Would the Community Think track "King Rides By" for download from her official website, with all proceeds from sales of the track being donated to The Festival of Children Foundation and The Ali Forney Center. A music video directed by Giovanni Ribisi and featuring Filipino boxer and politician Manny Pacquiao was released to promote the song.
Main article: Cat Power discography
|Sleepwalkers (short)||Dancer working as a FedEx Clerk||Credited as Chan Marshall|
|My Blueberry Nights||Katya||Credited as Chan Marshall|
|American Widow||Singing Woman||Main Role|
|China, IL||Kei-ko (talking gorilla)||Animated series episode "Magical Pet"|
Awards and nominations
- ^ abPayne, John (February 13, ). "The Queen of Sadcore". LA Weekly. Retrieved January 14,
- ^ abcdefVan Meter, William (January 23, ). "I'm a Survivor". New York Magazine.
- ^Cat Power - What's In My Bag? on YouTube
- ^ abCaulfield, Keith (September 12, ). "Matchbox Twenty Gets First No. 1 Album on Billboard Chart". Billboard. Retrieved December 28,
- ^Traynor, Cian (June 18, ). "Interview: Cat Power". The Stool Pigeon. Archived from the original on June 25,
- ^Hightower, Laura. "Power, Cat, Biography". enotes contemporary musicians. eNotes.com. Retrieved September 15,
- ^ abcLack, Hannah (). "Q&A / Music: Cat Power". Dazed. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Harris, Diva (November 1, ). "The Marshall Suite: Cat Power's Favourite Albums". TheQuietus. Retrieved November 1,
- ^Rachel, T. Cole (July 24, ). "Cat Power". interviewmagazine.com. Brand Publications.
- ^ abMaerz, Melissa (November 22, ). "The Spin Interview: Cat Power". Spin. Retrieved December 28,
- ^ abSwindle, Anna (January 21, ). "Happy Birthday, Chan Marshall: Five Reasons to Celebrate Cat Power". pastemagazine.com. Paste Media Group. Retrieved September 19,
- ^ abSvenonius, Ian (March 5, ). "Soft Focus: Chan Marshall interview". vice.com. Retrieved January 5,
- ^ abcHodgkinson, Will (May 23, ). "Southern Gothic". The Guardian. London. Retrieved September 16,
- ^ abArmisen, Fred; Stousy, Brandon (November 13, ). "Interviews: Cat Power". Pitchfork. Retrieved September 16,
- ^O'Hara, Gail (). "Chan Marshall Interview". chickfactor.com. Retrieved January 5,
- ^Stacey, Dave (Summer ). "Cat Power Interview". Mommy & I Are One (4). Archived from the original on April 17,
- ^ abPhares, Heather (September 10, ). "What Would The Community Think? – Cat Power". AllMusic. Retrieved December 28,
- ^Frere-Jones, Sasha (December 3, ). "Wonder Woman". The New Yorker. ISSNX. Retrieved May 28,
- ^Sheffield, Rob (April 10, ). "Cat Power Album Guide". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on November 27, Retrieved September 30,
- ^Macnie, Jim. "Cat Power Biography". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on October 13, Retrieved September 1,
- ^Kelley, Trevor (January–February ). "Cat Power: Ordinary People". Harp Magazine. Archived from the original on February 2, Retrieved September 19,
- ^Hughes, Rob (July 25, ). "Glastonbury Cat Power interview - swooning songs and psychotic episodes". The Telegraph. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Hockley-Smith, Sam (April 24, ). "Backtrack: Cat Power Moon Pix". stereogum.com. SpinMedia.
- ^Michaels, Sean (October 7, ). "My favourite album: Moon Pix by Cat Power". The Guardian. Retrieved January 8,
- ^Sheffield, Rob (April 14, ). "Cat Power: The Covers Record". Rolling Stone. Retrieved January 10,
- ^Comarattaon, Len (September 5, ). "Interview: Chan Marshall (of Cat Power)". Consequence of Sound. Retrieved January 5,
- ^"18/06/ Cat Power". BBC. Radio 1. Retrieved January 5,
- ^ abLarocca, Amy (August 27, ). "Folk Heroine". New York. Retrieved December 26,
- ^Als, Hilton (August 18, ). "Wayward Girl". The New Yorker. Retrieved December 30,
- ^ abcUhelszki, Jaan (December ). "Cat Power: Beauty Secrets". Harp Magazine. Archived from the original on April 15,
- ^Deusnery, Stephen M. (November 9, ). "Cat Power: Speaking for Trees". Pitchfork. Archived from the original on August 5,
- ^ abPhillips, Amy (January 22, ). "Cat Power: The Greatest". Pitchfork. Archived from the original on December 30,
- ^Cohen, Jonathan (June 12, ). "Cat Power wins Shortlist Music Prize". Billboard. Archived from the original on October 19,
- ^"Rolling Stone's Best Albums Of '06". Stereogum. December 14, Retrieved January 13,
- ^"Is Cat Power Couture?". Sound on Sound, February 14, . soundonsound.com. Archived from the original on March 26, Retrieved September 16,
- ^"Doug Aitken exhibition". MoMA. Archived from the original on September 6, Retrieved September 19,
- ^Itzkoff, Dave (July 6, ). "In a Chaotic Industry, Beck Abides". The New York Times. Retrieved September 19,
- ^Stousy, Brandon (September 2, ). "Cat Power Covers David Bowie To Sell Cars". Stereogum. Retrieved January 8,
- ^"It's Christmas, Stop Staring at Your iPhone". The New Yorker. Retrieved January 5,
- ^"Cat Power guests on Eddie Vedder's ukulele album News". NME. March 22, Archived from the original on November 23,
- ^Breihan, Tom (February 9, ). "Cat Power Cancels Israel Show". Stereogum. Retrieved July 4,
- ^"Singer Cat Power Cancels Israel Show". Sky News. February 10, Retrieved July 4,
- ^"To my beloved fans". Catpowermusic.com. Archived from the original on May 13,
- ^Ruggieri, Melissa (June 19, ). "Cat Power teases new album". Atlanta Music Scene. Cox Media Group. Archived from the original on October 2, Retrieved July 4,
- ^"Sun – September 3". catpowermusic.com. Retrieved July 4,
- ^Dumbal, Ryan (June 25, ). "Cat Power: Chan Marshall on the trial and error that went into her forthcoming LP, Sun". Pitchfork. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Sarah Grant (September 4, ). "Album Review: Cat Power – Sun". Consequence of Sound. Consequence of Sound. Retrieved September 7,
- ^Anderson, Kyle (July 29, ). "Cat Power will narrate Janis Joplin documentary, Janis". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 31,
- ^Beauchemin, Molly (June 12, ). "Cat Power Sings as a Sad Gorilla on Adult Swim's Animated Show China, IL". Pitchfork. Condé Nast Publications. Archived from the original on June 15, Retrieved December 20,
- ^Will Butler (July 29, ). "Cat Power announces new album". NME. Time Inc. UK. Retrieved July 30,
- ^"Cat Power Announces Moon Pix 20th Anniversary Concert". Pitchfork.
- ^"Cat Power Announces New Album Wanderer and Tour". Pitchfork. July 18, Retrieved July 22,
- ^KAufman, Gil (August 15, ). "Cat Power Debuts Slow-Burn Single 'Woman' Featuring Lana Del Rey". Billboard. Retrieved October 6,
- ^Legaspi, Althea (September 18, ). "Hear Cat Power's Heartfelt Cover of Rihanna's 'Stay'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved October 6,
- ^Grow, Kory (July 18, ). "Cat Power Returns With First Album in Six Years, 'Wanderer'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved October 5,
- ^Rettig, James (July 18, ). "Cat Power Announces New Album Wanderer". Stereogum. Retrieved October 6,
- ^Young, Alex (July 18, ). "Cat Power announces new album, Wanderer, plus tour dates". Consequence of Sound. Retrieved October 6,
- ^Will Lavin (July 24, ). "Liz Phair cancels summer tour with Alanis Morissette and Garbage". NME. Retrieved August 19,
- ^ abBrandt, Wilfred. "Cat Power interviewed by Wilfred Brandt". Two Thousand. Archived from the original on December 31, Retrieved March 19,
- ^"Cat Power Cancels Spring Tour". Billboard. February 6, Archived from the original on June 28,
- ^"Cat Power Shares New Album Details, New Song News". Pitchfork. June 18, Retrieved December 22,
- ^Young, Alex (May 10, ). "Cat Power reveals struggle with suicide, her near-death experience in ". Consequences of Sound. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Britton, Luke (November 6, ). "Cat Power cancels entire European tour after being hospitalised with angioedema". The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved December 30,
- ^"Cat Power Has a Baby, Reacts to Situation in Baltimore". Billboard. April 28, Retrieved January 13,
- ^Mathieson, Craig (January 23, ). "Cat Power on how she came back from the brink: 'I've come out the other side'". The Sydney Morning Herald. Archived from the original on December 18,
- ^Phares, Heather (September 22, ). "Moon Pix – Cat Power". AllMusic. Retrieved October 16,
- ^Phares, Heather (January 24, ). "The Greatest – Cat Power". AllMusic. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Phares, Heather (January 21, ). "Jukebox – Cat Power". AllMusic. Retrieved December 30,
- ^Way, Mish (December 28, ). "Everyone, Lay Off Chan: In Defense of Erratic Performers". Noisey. Retrieved December 30,
- ^"Concerts". Nude as the News. Archived from the original on January 26,
- ^Baltin, Steve (March 31, ). "Cat Power Gets Some Satisfaction". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on November 18, Retrieved December 30,
- ^Miller, Winter (September 20, ). "9 Lives and Counting: Cat Power Sobers Up". The New York Times. Retrieved December 30,
- ^ abCarioli, Carly (September 6, ). "Chan Marshall's MFA meltdown". The Phoenix. Archived from the original on September 2, Retrieved December 30,
- ^Coyle, Jake (September 28, ). "Cat Power blows away audiences". Today. Retrieved December 30,
- ^"The cat comes back". Salon.com. September 30, Retrieved September 19,
- ^"Cat Power releases new track". Clash. Clashmusic.com. January 3, Retrieved December 28,
- ^Lapatine, Scott (December 24, ). "Cat Power – "King Rides By" ( Version) Video". Sterogum. BuzzMedia. Retrieved December 28,
- ^Hussey, Allison (October 7, ). "Cat Power Announces New Covers Album, Plays Frank Ocean's "Bad Religion" on Corden: Watch". Pitchfork. Retrieved October 7,
- ^Shain, Shapiro. "Mercury Music Prize, worldwide: DiS assesses the awards"Drowned in sound September 3rd, . drownedinsound.com. Archived from the original on July 14, Retrieved September 16,
- ^"Cat Power". Official BRIT Awards website. BRIT Awards Ltd. Archived from the original on January 27, Retrieved September 16,
- ^"Best Art Vinyl Awards | ArtVinyl". Retrieved March 13,
- ^"Brit Awards The winners". BBC News. February 20, Retrieved April 19,
- ^"antville Music Video Awards The Finalists!". videos.antville.org. Retrieved April 7,
- ^"The Rober Awards Music Poll | Rober Awards". Retrieved July 22,
- ^"GAFFA-priset – här är artisterna som ligger bäst till". GAFFA (in Swedish). Sweden. Retrieved September 3,
- ^"UK Music Video Awards here are the nominations | News | Promonews". Promonewstv. Retrieved July 22,
- Earles, Andrew (). Gimme Indie Rock: Essential American Underground Rock Albums –. Voyageur Press. ISBN.
- Goodman, Elizabeth (). Cat Power: A Good Woman. New York: Three Rivers Press. ISBN.
- Larkin, Colin (). The Encyclopedia of Popular Music. Omnibus Press. ISBN.
Demon Pregnancy Deviantart
You will also like:
- Happy thursday morning gif
- Odyssey led strip light
- Abstract tree painting ideas
- Lg 4 stylus cover
- Kirk x spock
- Top baby gadgets 2015
Simply call me Emo Neko.
I used to be trash for a lot of things,but they toned down a shit ton.
you'll probably see a ton of WIPS and fan arts.
I make comics while I have the chance,watch anime cuz I’m an indoor loser mostly.Not as pretty irl(2D me is what I expect to look like but real me is meh).Emotional issues may vary cuz I’m an emo potato.
Status: Sometimes unstable,sometimes sane. In other words,doin’ okay.
Hope we get along.
WARNING: Profile is not safe for VERY young viewers.Profile may contain some sin,curse words,sometimes trigger and cancer worthy shit,etc.
Reminder: I’m mostly lesbian.I’m sure the boys should know that I’m not into guys.I only like fictional guys.Nuff said.
I also hate flirty people and small talk.I also hate people being try hards.
Update: Pure Bisexual now,but I don’t intend to date or get married to A N Y O N E. It’s a waste of my time and effort to do so.
Another important reminder: I don’t intend to make friends here due to personal reasons,but I do hope we can become good acquaintances.