САФУ — Лесотехнический колледж Императора Петра I
Где я могу найти текст на английском про какой-нибудь фестиваль? тебе фестиваль или праздник потому что с английского фестиваль это праздник На иностранном сайте. Или открыть в интернете гид про лбую страну, где это есть, например, КАРНАВАЛ Рио-де-Жанейро en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rave A rave or rave party is a term in use since the 1980s, to describe dance parties (often all-night events) with fast-paced electronic music and light shows. At these parties DJs and other performers play Electronica, Trance, and Techno (referred to as rave music), with the accompaniment of laser light shows, projected images, and artificial fog. In the late 1980s, the word rave was adopted to describe the subculture that grew out of the acid house movement.  Activities were related to the party atmosphere of Ibiza, a Mediterranean island frequented by British youth on vacation. The fear that a certain number of rave party attendees used club drugs such as MDMA, LSD, cocaine, amphetamines and, more recently, ketamine, was taken by authorities as a pretext to ban those parties altogether. In late 1950s London, the term rave was used to describe the wild bohemian parties of the Soho beatnik underground. The word was later used in the burgeoning mod youth culture of the early 1960s as the way to describe any wild party in general. A variation of the term was rave-up (chiefly British) - a term popularized by the band The Yardbirds. People who were gregarious party animals were described as ravers. Pop musicians such as Keith Moon of The Who and Steve Marriott of The Small Faces and Clare Willans were self-described ravers. These new usages of the word differed from and expanded slightly on the earlier meaning; to speak exuberantly on a topic to the point of incoherence. There were multiple manifestations of these words in popular culture: The British rock/R&B group The Yardbirds released an album in the United States in 1965, titled Having a Rave Up A monthly magazine called Rave - targeted primarily at British teenage girls - was successfully published in the UK for 69 consecutive editions from February 1964 to October 1969. It presented articles, interviews and exclusive photograph sessions relating to the contemporary pop music of the era. The lyrics of the 1968 hit single Lazy Sunday by the mod band The Small Faces referred to ravers: Wouldn't it be nice to get on with me neighbours? But they make it very clear they've got no room for ravers... Presaging the word's subsequent 1980s association with electronic music, the word rave was part of the title of an electronic music performance event held on 28 January 1967 at London's Roundhouse titled the Million Volt Light and Sound Rave. The event featured the only known public airing of an experimental sound collage created for the occasion by Paul McCartney and John Lennon during the early stages of the Sgt. Pepper sessions - the legendary Carnival Of Light recording. With the rapid change of British pop culture from the Mod era of 1963–1966 to the hippie era of 1967 and beyond, the term fell out of popular usage. During the 1970s and early 1980s until its resurrection, the term was not in vogue (one notable exception being 'Drive-In Saturday' by David Bowie which includes the line 'It's a crash course for the ravers'). Its use during that era would have been perceived as a quaint or ironic use of bygone slang; part of the out-dated sixties lexicon along with words such as groovy. This perception of the word changed again in the late 1980s when the term was revived and adopted by a new youth culture, possibly inspired by the use of the term in Jamaica.