The Sounds of Digital Sex: Hot Tunes & Moves

Even the most sensual and erotic movies do need a background music to set the viewer’s mood and also the actors’, too. Since digital sex is as common as a one dollar bill today, porn and cam girl sites utilize hot tunes and moves to step up the “art” that they are making. As a matter of fact, the genre of music popular among live web cams and adult films is called porn groove, or what it was until the early 2000s.

According to descriptions found online, porn groove is the soundtrack used by pornographic films and is a genre that simulates such music. The most typical sound of digital sex back in the days was that produced by an electric guitar. Such kind of hot tunes helps in highlighting the thrusting and grinding in sexual scenes. Later on, the porn groove was replaced by dirty rap, mainly because of the increasing popularity of rap music in the early 2000s.

The Sounds of Digital Sex: Hot Tunes & Moves

The sexual music and dirty lyrics in dirty raps are among the few reasons why it became a favorite soundtrack of straight porn films and cam girl sites. However, in recent years, some amateur and professional porn productions are under the scrutiny of the music industry. Record companies are filing lawsuits to these film outfits for using copyrighted songs on their films. For instance, Reuters reported that Justin Timberlake’s hit “Sexyback” was used in a sex scene. There are also other instances where big pornographic companies, such as the Reality Kings, have sex scenes where the music of Michael Jackson and Katy Perry were playing in the background.

For amateur adult film productions, they peruse royalty free music that is available on certain websites. However, searching for the right background music that will fit in the scene is harder than it sounds (no pun intended).

In choosing the right type of music in porn, there are some considerations to weigh in order to avoid erections to shrivel. Yes, there seem to be certain music genres that will counter your sexual arousal. For instance, the funky music from electric guitars that was popular until year 2000 is now considered among the worst porn scores. Another example is cheesy romantic classics that have motivational lyrics.

Eastern European Nightlife

Europe is the favorite destination of backpackers across the globe. Millions of budget travelers and tourists flock the continent each year, particularly during summer. Their top itinerary? Not museums or castles, but parties. In fact, traveling and partying usually happen side by side. Well, there’s no one to blame but the region’s bustling festivals, lively parties, dynamic nightlife and beautiful companions of the night.

Countries that form the eastern part of Europe have the most vibrant and coruscating party atmosphere in the region. As a matter of fact, Eastern Europe is the new party capital of the continent, and probably of the world. Here are some of the places to visit (and party) whenever you are in the area:

1. Prague, Czech Republic

Prague is one of the best places to party at in Eastern Europe. The city boasts its seemingly infinite number of clubs and bars. Those who like booze will surely enjoy their stay in Prague since alcoholic drinks do come cheap.

 2. Belgrade, Serbia

You can find almost everything in Belgrade: discos, pubs, bars and clubs. If you’re up for epic parties that are within your budget, pack your things and head straight to the Balkan region.

 3. Krakow, Poland

Aside from the culture and history, Krakow, the oldest city in Poland, is also teeming with bars and nightclubs. In fact, around 10 million tourists visit Krakow mainly because of the sprightly and electrifying nightlife that the city offers.

 4. Budapest, Hungary

Like any cities in Eastern Europe, the alcohol in Budapest is quite cheap. The city is a stand out due to its ruin bar setting. Abandoned buildings were transformed to zestful bars and clubs. For an authentic nightlife experience, enjoy the beers, engage in a conversation with locals and tourists, and of course, dance to the tune of trance or electric music.

 5. Varna, Bulgaria

If you want to indulge yourself with breathtaking views and thriving nightlife, then this city is the place for you. Varna, the third largest city in Bulgaria, assures party animals that they will have a good time at their numerous nightclubs and discotheques scattered across the city.

 6. Hvar Island, Croatia

Hvar Island in Croatia is a favorite destination of party goers in the Mediterranean. In here, drinking parties by the beach commence right at noon. Whenever you are in the area, don’t miss out the beach parties at Carpe Diem Beach.

 7. Riga, Latvia

After being featured by a magazine in the United Kingdom as the top stag party destination in the continent, Riga has since then became popular due to its zippy and peppy nightlife. Among the most-flocked venues of party goers in the city are Club Kino and Depo.


Appreciating Slovenian Arts And Culture

Slovenian arts and culture preserved the identity of the nation throughout the centuries. Their culture and common language of Slovene enable the Slovenian people to forge themselves to a nation and survive. Slovenes have an intense attitude toward national culture. Today, Slovenia is the only country in the world that celebrates a day of culture as a national holiday. February 8 is the national day of culture which is also celebrated to commemorate the death anniversary of its greatest poet, France Prešeren. His poetry influenced the first national programme that helped shaped the country’s national identity. One of his wonderful works is A Toast became Slovenia’s national anthem.

The appreciation of Slovenian arts and culture is promoted in children from early years. The Elementary School Act promotes Slovenian culture and tradition. Some of the mandatory subjects include Slovenian language, history, geography and society. Slovenian art is shaped by painters, architects, sculptors, photographers, comics, illustration, graphics artists, and conceptual artists. There is a rich cultural life in every corner of Slovenia not only in major towns.  Their rich cultural life can be seen at museums, galleries and cultural centres. There are 45 permanent galleries in the country with over 800 spaces for fine arts exhibited occasionally or permanently. The National Gallery showcases collection of older works while the Museum of Modern Art in Ljubljana focuses on modern art. Impressionism made Slovenian painting famous throughout Europe in the first half of the 20th century.

There is a range of cultural events and festivals that could satisfy the most demanding guests. Every year Slovenia hosts a number of festivals especially in the summer: the Primorska Cultural Festival, the Ljubljana Festival at Križanke, the festival of early music in Brežice, Maribor’s Lent Festival. Other renowned events include the Ana Desetnica festival of street theatre, the Exodos dance festival in Ljubljana, the Vilenica literary festival near Sežana and the PEN meeting in Bled.

Gambling is one of the most well-known pastimes in Slovenia. Slovenes with a few time and money can just get into the casino and have some fun. There are many games to choose from including different variations of blackjack, bingo, roulette, poker, baccarat, etc. If you feel like unwinding in flashing lights, you will need to visit Slovenia’s casinos. They also have online gambling where you can avail of free bonus bets on horse racing. Most casinos are own and operated by top hotels with rich culture and entertainment programme.

Performance arts are important part of Slovenia’s culture. Folk dances and folk music are still part of traditional celebrations. National Manuscripts and The Institute of Music in Ljubljana maintains an archive of the wide variety of traditional songs set to music. The first Slovenia ballet school was established in 1918 and still continue to perform today. Other dance companies were also formed including contemporary and avant-garde. There are also numerous professional theather groups in the country, including Slovenia’s national theatre, the Youth Theatre and the Puppet Theatre in Ljubljana.

Slovenia has a high literacy rate, the people support literature. They are ranked on the top of European countries in terms of number of books published per head. Ljubljana was selected by Unesco to be the World Book Capital in 2010. And in 2012, Maribor became the European Capital of Culture. Two writers are widely regardes as the fathers of Slovenian culture. Primož Trubar, a Protestant reformer built the foundation for Slovenian literary language. His works were published in the middle of the 16th century. Most celebrated poet, France Prešeren established the first national programme. France Prešeren is the highest the national award given on National Culture Day.

Slovenian musical creativity dates back to the 16th century works of Jacobus Gallus. But professional musicianship in Slovenia began in 1701 when the Philharmonic Society was established. Its top musicians include, pianist Dubravka Tomšič, flautist Irena Grafenauer, and soprano Marjana Lipovšek. There are five professional orchestras in the country with a host of musicians who are famed outside the country. The world famous founders of traditional popular music the Avseniki is a special musical phenomenon. In the field of popular music, Laibach  have been a highly influential band in the world for modern alternative music.

Slovenia has a well-developed network of cultural institutions, associations and organisations comparable to developed countries in Europe. Cultural institutions are evenly distributed with government funding. Two thirds of all culture funding comes from the local communities or municipalities. The government finances the national network of institutions in full. They even have institutions for the protection of cultural heritage. The National Library, and Ljubljana’s Cankarjev dom, the main national cultural and congress centre help preserve their culture.