9 captures 19 Aug 2013 - 11 Oct 2018
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Organization: Internet Archive
These crawls are part of an effort to archive pages as they are created and archive the pages that they refer to. That way, as the pages that are referenced are changed or taken from the web, a link to the version that was live when the page was written will be preserved.
Then the Internet Archive hopes that references to these archived pages will be put in place of a link that would be otherwise be broken, or a companion link to allow people to see what was originally intended by a page's authors.
The goal is to fix all broken links on the web. Crawls of supported "No More 404" sites. Collection: Wikipedia Near Real Time (from IRC) This is a collection of web page captures from links added to, or changed on, Wikipedia pages. The idea is to bring a reliability to Wikipedia outlinks so that if the pages referenced by Wikipedia articles are changed, or go away, a reader can permanently find what was originally referred to.
This is part of the Internet Archive's attempt to rid the web of broken links.
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AllMusic Review by Greg Prato
Few bands are as deserving of a video collection as Nine Inch Nails is. The band (or Trent Reznor, to be precise) has always issued challenging and uncommon videos, more short films than music videos. Many of their videos have either been banned from being shown on TV (the clip for "Happiness In Slavery") or have been heavily edited (the superb "Closer"). This two-tape collection is one video of strictly live performances and interviews/behind-the-scenes footage, while the other contains all 13 of the group's music videos.
The quality of the live footage on tape one varies from grainy to perfectly clear, but it never hinders the high-energy performances. Highlights include a duet with David Bowie on "Hurt," the insane moshing caught on film during "March of the Pigs," and "Down In It," which is half taped at an arena gig and at a surprise club appearance. You'll also get to see some interesting life on the road video snapshots, such as Trent and company hanging out with the likes of Lou Reed, David Bowie, and Marilyn Manson. Video two is the real eye-opener, however. The above-mentioned "Closer" is undeniably great (due to superb direction by Mark Romanek), and "Happiness In Slavery" is definitely one of the most horrific and disturbing of all time (a naked man gets torn to pieces by a machine). And the video that started it all for NIN, "Head Like a Hole," is included as well, plus interesting video inserts between the actual clips (courtesy of Coil member Peter Christopherson) that tie the whole package together cohesively. A must-have item for NIN fans that will also appeal to filmmaking fans in general.