George Harrison: See New All-Star Music Video for ‘My Sweet Lord’ – WROR

George Harrison and his classic song “My Sweet Lord” helped bring together a very eclectic all-star cast in a brand new music video.

Embedded below, the video stars Fred Armisen and Vanessa Bayer. Per Harrison’s website, Armisen and Bayer portray “…metaphysical special agents who are tasked by the head of a clandestine agency, played by Mark Hamill, to search for that which can’t be seen.”

The celebrity cameos don’t stop there! Also appearing in the video are Ringo Starr, Joe Walsh, Jeff Lynne, Patton Oswalt, “Weird Al” Yankovic, Rosanna Arquette, Jon Hamm, Dhani Harrison, Olivia Harrison, Shepard Fairey and many, many more.

This video for “My Sweet Lord” is the very first music video for the track from All Things Must Pass, whose 50th anniversary was celebrated this year with a reissue of the album.

GALLERY: Classic Images of George Harrison

Erica Banas is a rock/classic rock news blogger who’s well versed in etiquette and extraordinarily nice.


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Google AI Tool Creates Music from Written Descriptions – VOA Learning English

This week, Google researchers published a paper describing results from an artificial intelligence (AI) tool built to create music.

The tool, called MusicLM, is not the first AI music tool to launch. But the examples Google provides demonstrate musical creative ability based on a limited set of descriptive words.

AI shows how complex computer systems have been trained to behave in human-like ways.

Tools like ChatGPT can quickly produce, or generate, written documents that compare well with the work by humans. ChatGPT and similar systems require powerful computers to operate complex machine-learning models. The San Francisco-based company OpenAI launched ChatGPT late…….


Bringing music to the masses… on a tram – BBC

French pianists, Hervé Billaut and Guillaume Coppola, brought a piano on to a tram in Nantes, as part of the opening of the annual La Folle Journée classical music festival.

They played to passengers all afternoon on Wednesday.

Mr Billaut said that they wanted to bring music to places you don’t expect it: “Perhaps someone, a child, a young person or a pensioner will have a musical shock.”