Late Night Tales and its predecessor Another Late Night are the names of two related series of artist curated compilation albums released on Late Night Tales independent record label. The tracks on the albums are selected and mixed by a diverse selection of DJs, recording artists, and bands, asked by Late Night Tales to create the ultimate late night mix. Many of the albums end with a story track, read by famous British performers including Brian Blessed and Patrick Moore.
The 16th album in the series was the first complete spoken word release, performed by David Shrigley, and was released in October 2006. The most recent mix in the series is by Friendly Fires, released on 5 November 2012.
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... Blackmore's Night is a British/American traditional folk rock duo consisting of Ritchie Blackmore (acoustic and electric guitar) and Candice Night (lead vocals ...
... Jewel published a book of poetry titled A Night Without Armor in 1998. 98, the poet Beau Sia composed a book-length response to "A Night Without Armor" entitled "A Night Without Armor II the Revenge." The reviewer Edna Gundersen, writing in USA Today, noted, "Hers is flowery ...
... British Airborne Interception (AI) Night fighter radar sets ... By early 1941, it was an effective counter to Luftwaffe night raids ... A night-fighter Mk VIF was supplied to squadrons in March 1942, equipped with AI Mark VIII radar ...
Famous quotes containing the words tales, late and/or night:
“ech of yow, to shorte with oure weye,
In this viage shal telle tales tweye
To Caunterbury-ward, I mene it so,
And homward he shal tellen othere two,
Of aventures that whilom han bifalle.”
—Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?1400)
“No such sermons have come to us here out of England, in late years, as those of this preacher,sermons to kings, and sermons to peasants, and sermons to all intermediate classes. It is in vain that John Bull, or any of his cousins, turns a deaf ear, and pretends not to hear them: nature will not soon be weary of repeating them. There are words less obviously true, more for the ages to hear, perhaps, but none so impossible for this age not to hear.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“As in hoary winters night stood shivering in the snow,
Surprised I was with sudden heat which made my heart to glow;
And lifting up a fearful eye to view what fire was near,
A pretty Babe all burning bright did in the air appear;”
—Robert Southwell (1561?1595)