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B*Witched – C’est la Vie. Interview with Keavy Lynch

Remember nineties pop all-girl group B*Witched? I don’t care who you are, but if you don’t then you’re obviously lying, a malingerer of the highest order. I mean who doesn’t remember that annoying ditty of a tune C’est la Vie?

The Irish girl group are back, and in New Zealand. The line-up consisting of twin sisters Edele and Keavy Lynch, Lindsay Armaou, and Sinéad O’Carroll are the originals, which is no mean feat considering the reported ‘hardships’ endured throughout their pop reigning tenure.

When boy/girl bands were all the rage, the Irish quartet enjoyed considerable success in both Europe and North America between 1998 and 2000, releasing two albums and eight singles, all of which made the UK Top 20.

Singer Keavy Lynch is in high spirits as we talk. “I’m in London.” She says down the phone from the other side of the world. “Yeah, I came here in ’98 and it just became my home and so I never left.”

“I’m not sure what you’ve heard, some of it is true some of it wasn’t. Actually Sinéad & Edele were kind of the main starters of the band, they both wanted to perform and then they brought it to me and said “Would you like to do it?”, I was like “Yeah, sure.”

I ask her if she has been to New Zealand before, it’s a question that is quickly answered back.
“Definitely.” She says adamantly. “I have to say particularly in New Zealand, the people are close to Irish people in terms of their manner and how friendly they are. We felt very welcome in New Zealand. We’ve visited in 1999 and we liked it, were excited to be coming back. We never actually got time to play last time so we’re really happy we can do it for you guys this time..”

Their first four singles, C’est la Vie, Rollercoaster, To You I Belong and Blame It on the Weatherman, all reached number one in the UK Singles Chart. In 2002, having sold over 3 million albums worldwide, she still recalls the day of finding the elusive ‘fourth’ member.

“We found Lindsay through an audition. We were looking for a fourth member and our friends told us about Lindsay, she came and played a song that she wrote herself, and then we watched her – it’s all very innocent.

“We watched her through the window at a dance class at a dance centre we all use to go to and we were like “Do you want to be in our band?” and she was like “oh sure.” And we were like “ok, we’ll see you in two weeks’ time.” It was all really, really innocent.” (laughter)

The group riding the curtails of the radio airwaves were dropped by their record company, and when O’Carroll decided to leave, the group split up. In 2006, the Lynch sisters formed a group, Ms. Lynch, frequently performing B*Witched material at live shows.

“I remember in the beginning, we did Lenny Kravitz It Ain’t Over ’til It’s Over so we ended up sounding cooler than what we were.”

In 2012, it was announced that B*Witched would reunite for the ITV2 reality-documentary series The Big Reunion, along with other pop groups of their time, including Liberty X, Five and Atomic Kitten.

Following the six groups as they reunited for the first time in a decade and rehearsed ahead of a comeback performance at the Hammersmith Apollo. Due to the success of the show and the high demand for tickets at the Hammersmith Apollo gig, the Big Reunion line-ups also embarked on an arena tour around the UK and Ireland, it’s something Lynch never dreamed would’ve happen.

“You know what? I don’t think we thought either way? We thought “We want to set up a band, so, why don’t we?” It was really weird, we never sat and talked “Do we think this is going to go, or not?”. So, when C’est La Vie was midweek number one we were actually genuinely really, really shocked. We were hoping for a top 20 so when the stations started playing us midweek they were saying “You’re going to number one.” We were going “yeah, yeah,” kind of brushing it off.
“Of course, they were telling the truth, we were actually number 1 midweek, it was really shocking it had exceeded anything we had dreamt for ourselves. The day we found out, we were on stage in South Hampton I believe, and they announced it onstage so we kind of celebrated immediately with a couple of performances for the fans which is kind of appropriate and very exciting.

“A week later our record company Sony, they threw a big lunch I think in Planet Hollywood and we had big cake, everybody was delighted and it was a really nice celebration. Our families were invited and I think they gave us a gift – what was the gift? I think it was a camcorder.”

All four members of B*Witched came from musical families and were accomplished musicians from young ages. The band deliberately cultivated a tomboy image and, in order to appeal to a younger audience, all of them accomplished dancers.

“I think Sinéad, Edele and I, had done a lot of dancing when we were younger and we did it professionally, gigs and stuff. Lindsay did dance class as well, so we were all able to dance – I guess that was part of our charm in the end, because they got a great choreographer in who did all of our dance moves, it was a huge part of who we were and what people liked about us also.

“Our chorographer would always say “Stop being so bouncy.” (laughter)

As I listen to her recount the halcyon days, I ask her how they managed to sing and dance at the same time. I mean, it would always amaze me how they could pull off not only the dancing but also vocals.

“I remember for our training, we use to run on the treadmill and sing at the same time.” She says. “When we were training this time around for the Big Reunion, I use to go and run up a really big hill and back down again singing a song. It’s really hard, and really good training for stamina.”

“You should try it sometime.” (laughter)

“Hmmm…” that was my response without sounding like an impertinent ass. I think I can do the front row fan boy thing, but singing while running up Mt Eden? That’s another thing.

NZ Tech Podcast 319: Trump vs Cyber Security, broader than expected UFB expansion, Dropbox Paper, China vs VPN

We discuss Whitehouse Cyber Security challenges, NZ’s bigger than expected UFB expansion (UFB2), Dropbox competes with Google Docs/Office 365, China’s outlawing of VPNs, Peter Thiel, Spotcap online lending, 12GB and 16TB hard drives and Spark’s big outage.

Hosted by Paul Spain (@paulspain) and on this week’s guests was Nate Dunn.

Get the Podcast here:

You can keep current with our latest NZ Tech Podcast updates via Twitter @NZTechPodcast, the NZ Tech Podcast website or the facebook page.

UFB expansion to reach double initial population – will it reach you?

The reach of Ultra-Fast Broadband (UFB) fibre Internet in New Zealand was announced in 2009 as expected to reach 75% of the population by 2020. In 2015 it was announced that this would be expand to reach at least 80%. Now it’s been confirmed the actual reach of the expanded network will be between 84-85%.

Most towns/cities that already have Ultra-Fast Broadband will see areas on the outskirts quite likely to receive fibre connectivity as part of the UFB Expansion Project (sometimes called the UFB2 rollout). In addition, all of the following areas will receive UFB fibre:

Northland Region

  • Ahipara, Far North District
  • Kaikohe, Far North District
  • Kaitaia, Far North District
  • Kerikeri, Far North District
  • Moerewa/Kawakawa, Far North District
  • Paihia, Far North District
  • Russell, Far North District
  • Taipa Bay-Mangonui, Far North District
  • Dargaville, Kaipara District
  • Kaiwaka, Kaipara District
  • Mangawhai Heads, Kaipara District
  • Mangawhai Village, Kaipara District
  • Maungaturoto, Kaipara District
  • Paparoa, Kaipara District
  • Ruawai, Kaipara District
  • Hikurangi, Whangarei District
  • Marsden Point/One Tree Point, Whangarei District
  • Ruakaka, Whangarei District
  • Whangarei Fringe – Waikaraka, Whangarei District
  • Waipu, Whangarei District

Auckland Region

  • Auckland Fringe – Anselmi Ridge Road, Auckland
  • Auckland Fringe (Te Henga Road, Henderson Valley, Laingholm, Stillwater, Flat Bush, Hingaia Peninsula, Waiau Beach), Auckland
  • Auckland Fringe – Brigham Creek Rd, Auckland
  • Auckland Fringe – Fred Taylor Rd, Auckland
  • Helensville/Parakai, Auckland
  • Matakana , Auckland
  • Muriwai Beach, Auckland
  • Omaha, Auckland
  • Parau, Auckland
  • Piha, Auckland
  • Pukekohe, Auckland
  • Snells Beach, Auckland
  • Waiatarua, Auckland
  • Waiau Beach, Auckland
  • Waiheke Fringe, Auckland
  • Waimauku, Auckland
  • Warkworth, Auckland
  • Wellsford, Auckland

Waikato Region

  • Hamilton Fringe – Temple View, Hamilton City
  • Ngatea, Hauraki District
  • Paeroa, Hauraki District
  • Waihi & Waihi Beach, Hauraki District
  • Matamata, Matamata-Piako District
  • Morrinsville, Matamata-Piako District
  • Te Aroha, Matamata-Piako District
  • Otorohanga, Otorohanga District
  • Putaruru, South Waikato District
  • Taupo Fringe, Taupo District
  • Taupo Fringe – Airport, Taupo District
  • Turangi, Taupo District
  • Coromandel, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Tairua, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Te Puru, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Thames, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Whangamata, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Whitianga, Thames-Coromandel District
  • Hamilton Fringe – Horotiu, Waikato District
  • Hamilton Fringe – Whatawhata, Waikato District
  • Huntly, Waikato District
  • Ngaruawahia, Waikato District
  • Raglan, Waikato District
  • Taupiri, Waikato District
  • Te Kauwhata, Waikato District
  • Tuakau, Waikato District
  • Hamilton Fringe – Ohaupo, Waipa District
  • Hamilton Fringe – Rukuhia, Waipa District
  • Kihikihi, Waipa District
  • Pirongia, Waipa District
  • Piopio, Waitomo District
  • Te Kuiti, Waitomo District

Bay of Plenty Region

  • Kawerau, Kawerau District
  • Opotiki, Opotiki District
  • Rotorua Fringe – Fairy Springs Road, Rotorua District
  • Rotorua Fringe – Hinemoa Point, Rotorua District
  • Rotorua Fringe, Rotorua District
  • Katikati Community, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Maketu, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Paengaroa, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Te Puke Community, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Tauranga Fringe – Omokoroa, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Tauranga Fringe – Te Puna, Western Bay of Plenty District
  • Edgecumbe, Whakatane District
  • Matata, Whakatane District
  • Murupara, Whakatane District
  • Ohope/Coastlands, Whakatane District

Gisborne Region

  • Gisborne Fringe, Gisborne District
  • Ruatoria, Gisborne District
  • Tologa Bay, Gisborne District

Taranaki Region

  • Inglewood, New Plymouth District
  • Okato, New Plymouth District
  • Urenui, New Plymouth District
  • Waitara, New Plymouth District
  • Eltham, South Taranaki District
  • Manaia, South Taranaki District
  • Opunake, South Taranaki District
  • Patea, South Taranaki District
  • Stratford, Stratford District

Hawke’s Bay Region

  • Otane, Central Hawke’s Bay District
  • Waipawa/Waipukurau, Central Hawke’s Bay District
  • Napier Fringe – Clive Beach/Bay View, Hastings District
  • Napier Fringe – Wall Rd, Hastings District
  • Napier Fringe – Awatoto Industrial, Napier City
  • Napier-Hastings Fringe, Napier City
  • Wairoa, Wairoa District

Manawatu-Wanganui Region

  • Foxton, Horowhenua District
  • Shannon, Horowhenua District
  • Feilding Fringe, Manawatu District
  • Ashhurst, Palmerston North City
  • Palmerston North Fringe, Palmerston North City
  • Summerhill, Palmerston North City
  • Bulls, Rangitikei District
  • Marton, Rangitikei District
  • Taihape, Rangitikei District
  • Ohakune, Ruapehu District
  • Raetihi, Ruapehu District
  • Taumarunui, Ruapehu District
  • Dannevirke, Tararua District
  • Pahiatua, Tararua District
  • Woodville, Tararua District

Wellington Region

  • Carterton, Carterton District
  • Kapiti Fringe, Kapiti Coast District
  • Otaki, Kapiti Coast District
  • Kapiti Fringe – Pukeko St Area, Kapiti Coast District
  • Featherston, South Wairarapa District
  • Greytown, South Wairarapa District
  • Martinborough, South Wairarapa District
  • Upper Hutt Fringe – Alexander Rd , Upper Hutt City
  • Upper Hutt Fringe – Racecourse Rd, Upper Hutt City
  • Upper Hutt Fringe, Upper Hutt City
  • Upper Hutt Fringe – Ward Street, Upper Hutt City

Marlborough Region

  • Blenheim Fringe, Marlborough District
  • Blenheim Fringe – Riverlands, Marlborough District
  • Blenheim Fringe – Roselands Commercial, Marlborough District
  • Havelock, Marlborough District
  • Picton, Marlborough District
  • Renwick, Marlborough District

Nelson Region

  • Nelson Fringe – The Brook, Nelson City

Tasman Region

  • Kaiteriteri, Tasman District
  • Motueka, Tasman District
  • Murchison, Tasman District
  • Ruby Bay, Tasman District
  • Takaka, Tasman District
  • Wakefield/Brightwater, Tasman District

West Coast Region

  • Reefton, Buller District
  • Westport Urban, Buller District
  • Runanga, Grey District
  • Hokitika, Westland District

Canterbury Region

  • Methven, Ashburton District
  • Other – Lake Hood, Ashburton District
  • Rakaia, Ashburton District
  • Akaroa, Christchurch City
  • Christchurch Fringe, Christchurch City
  • Diamond Harbour, Christchurch City
  • Amberley, Hurunui District
  • Cheviot, Hurunui District
  • Culverden, Hurunui District
  • Kaikoura, Kaikoura District
  • Lake Tekapo, Mackenzie District
  • Twizel Community, Mackenzie District
  • Lincoln Fringe, Selwyn District
  • Darfield, Selwyn District
  • Leeston, Selwyn District
  • Southbridge, Selwyn District
  • West Melton, Selwyn District
  • Geraldine, Timaru District
  • Pleasant Point, Timaru District
  • Temuka, Timaru District
  • Rangiora Fringe, Waimakariri District
  • Woodend Fringe, Waimakariri District
  • Oxford, Waimakariri District
  • Waikuku Beach, Waimakariri District
  • Waimate, Waimate District

Otago Region

  • Alexandra, Central Otago District
  • Clyde, Central Otago District
  • Cromwell, Central Otago District
  • Roxburgh, Central Otago District
  • Balclutha, Clutha District
  • Milton, Clutha District
  • Dunedin, Dunedin City
  • Outram, Dunedin City
  • Waikouaiti, Dunedin City
  • Arrowtown/Lake Hayes Estate, Queenstown-Lakes District
  • Arthurs Point, Queenstown-Lakes District
  • Queenstown Fringe – Jacks Point, Queenstown-Lakes District
  • Queenstown Fringe, Queenstown-Lakes District
  • Wanaka/Lake Hawea, Queenstown-Lakes District
  • Oamaru Fringe – Weston, Waitaki District

Southland Region

  • Bluff
  • Invercargill Fringe – Otatara, Invercargill City
  • Riverton West, Southland District
  • Te Anau, Southland District
  • Winton, Southland District
  • Gore, Southland District
  • Mataura, Southland District

The post UFB expansion to reach double initial population – will it reach you? appeared first on Ultra-Fast Broadband NZ.

Live By Night – Film Review. 3.5/5 “Visually Lavish” Glenn Blomfield.

Director: Ben Affleck, 128 minutes
Ben Affleck back in the Directors chair since the film Argo, also in the role of, Acting, Screenplay, and Producer. There is a stellar cast that joins him, to mention a few, Elle Fanning, Brendan Gleeson, Sienna Miller, Zoe Saldana and Chris Cooper. From the outset the films cinematography is stunning, production design sumptuous, the movie looks the bizzo. Adapted from a Novel by Dennis Lehane (Gone Baby Gone, Mystic River). Ben Affleck has directed a previous film adapted from Dennis Lehane novel with great success, ‘Gone Baby Gone’.
Live By Night is set in the Prohibition era, a story of Ben Affleck lead character ‘Joe Coughlin’ Boston criminal, the son of a policeman, moving up into the gangster world, that leads him to Florida and the rum trade game. Of course the path traveled is a troubled one, with many psychological morals and hardships to confront. Morality is a theme that seems to play strong through the film, even if the path is a violent one, and rather immoral.
The film tries hard in its epic scope to cram a lot in, and it can feel a bit muddled, if not messy. There are stereotype Gangsters and Bosses, corruption with the Law and the Klu Klux Klan throwing a spanner in the works with racial religious tensions. Love, Betrayal, inter-racial relationships, violence, Religion. I found the moral questions, a struggling weight in the film; can we expect a good man out of such violence and corruption? and the question raised is “Are we to live life the best we can, consequences in tow, and how are we to ‘repent’?.”
Maybe the film would prefer best as a 10 hour mini series covering all its ground with wider scope. All in all, there is a good film in here, you can be engaged, and it is visually lavish. Other critics reviews seem to be a lot more harsher on the film, which I feel is not fairly warranted. I do recommend Live By Night, Ben Affleck shows strength as a Director, he’s up there with best.

NZ Tech Podcast 318: E-Bikes, Ubco 2×2, AirPods hands on, Korea’s 997km/h train, Samsung battery update

This episode we discuss E-Bikes, smart helmets, New Zealand’s Ubco 2×2 which is currently crowdfunding, AirPods hands on (ears on?), Korea’s 997km/h take on the HyperLoop, Samsung Note 7 battery update.

Hosted by Paul Spain (

This episode we discuss E-Bikes, smart helmets, New Zealand’s Ubco 2×2 which is currently crowdfunding, AirPods hands on (ears on?), Korea’s 997km/h take on the HyperLoop, Samsung Note 7 battery update.

Hosted by Paul Spain (@paulspain) and on this week’s guests was Steve Simms.

Get the Podcast here:

You can keep current with our latest NZ Tech Podcast updates via Twitter @NZTechPodcast, the NZ Tech Podcast website or the facebook page.

Lion – Film Review 5/5 Yulia Podrul

Adopting somebody from completely different culture is a challenge. It is a hard work. You not only adopting the person, you are adopting their past, and you have to accept it. Those who truly are committed to find their roots, will never give up looking for them. You also have to accept it. You adopted the child, because you want to create better future for them, not to help them to escape from the past. What if a biological mother keeps looking for her child, and after 25 years still resides in that same village she lost him from?

Just like Saroo’s mother that we see in a brand new Garth’s Davis film ‘Lion’, which is a translation from Saroo’s birth name. Garth Davis, the director of this film, will make us all to remember his name in cinematography, as I dare to think this is his best film of his so far.

Based on a true story written by Saroo Brierley, Lion touches our hearts. We feel sad, we feel happy, we love, we hate, we live through Saroo’s journey together with film characters. His story is tough, truly inspirational and completely incredible. Davis shows us all facets of struggle people face in India, completing it with his powerful statement at the end of the movie. 80,000 kids get lost in India every year. That’s unreal number. Makes us think we live in heaven.

Saroo, very well played by brilliant Dev Patel, went through all stages lost child can possibly go through. This story has two sides, from the one hand, Saroo was extremely lucky to be adopted by amazing Australian family from Tasmania, where he lived for 20 years before he discovered his real mother. On the other hand, he lost his family and lived with this for so long, before Google Earth helped him to trace the track of his past.

Nicole Kidman was picked to feature as his foster mum in this film, by a real Saroo’s foster mum, which I found quite fascinating. No surprise, Nicole did immaculate acting, living through the phases of what foster mother would live through. The fact that Nicole Kidman has two adopted kids helped her to show off real emotions in Lion.

Lion is a powerful movie. It demonstrates the contrast between safe Tasmania and dark corners of India. It teaches us about what’s possible if you really are determined to turn your life around. It makes us to realise how lucky majority of us are to have roof above our heads, food in our houses and to be able to raise a perfect complete family, while others do not have this opportunity.

Are you looking for some tiny inspiration? I’d encourage you to start your New Year with booking a movie ticket to get a huge portion of shock from Saroo’s story.

Interview With Sepultura’s Andreas Kisser

Brazilian metallers Sepultura have fans bracing themselves for new album Machine Messiah. The new album is abrasive as it genius, it races along at break-neck speed and is the band’s first studio album in four years since The Mediator Between Head and Hands Must Be the Heart, notably making it the longest gap between studio albums in their career.

“Were getting ready for the big year ahead for us.” Says guitarist Andreas Kisser in a faint but recognisable Brazilian lilt.

An ardent family man, he has adult children, but has no plans to become a grandparent admitting, “I hope soon but not so soon, let’s wait a little bit,”. The guitarist is also adamant the success of the band is due to his family – period.

“I couldn’t have my professional career without my family, it’s impossible,” he confesses. “They give you such strength, such motivation. I think it’s hard to be on the road, I’ve been away from home for many months, they are fundamental to everything I do.

“life on the road can be very dangerous if you believe in the myth. People give you everything, drugs, alcohol, the women, you can get locked into that kind of ‘fake world’ of fame. When you go back home to your family and do your daily normal life, pick up kids from school, go to the supermarket you go back and you balance your life.”

The new album marks a welcome return for the band, together with producer Jens Borgen it’s been a labour of love, but also one of the best experiences with Kisser citing “It’s one of our best recorded albums”.

“I’m happy, really happy with the result,” he continues. “The recording with Jens Borgen the producer, he did an amazing job with us. Everybody in the band really stepped up. We wanted to explore our musicianship at the highest level, so we really prepared ourselves physically and mentally to face the challenge ahead of us. We had a great time in Sweden recording the album, it was a lot of work of course but we enjoyed it.

“I think it’s our most musical album with instrumental songs. It’s something I’ve wanted to do for so long trying to incorporate the guitar more connected to the songs. We’re excited with the release; so far, people who have heard the album have positive reactions.”

The band have been playing a new tune off the album last year, I Am the Enemy, although quite a different direction for the band it still retains that raw Sepultura edge.

I Am the Enemy isn’t a very traditional Sepultura song,” he explains. “It’s very straight forward. It was one of the last songs we wrote for the album, that kind of explosiveness, it came out cool. We played the song live last year and the reaction was great. I think being faced with the whole running order of the album, it creates an atmosphere to Machine Messiah, with our other single Phantom Self, they are both different types of songs.

“The new album is very different from anything we did before. Brazil’s so big, from North to South. You have so many different rhythms and different characteristics, people, food, music – everything. On Roots we explored a lot of different aspects of Brazilian music, percussive rhythms from the North East, Samba and instruments from the South of Brazil. On the track Phantom Self we have Maracatu beats from the North East. We’ve got violins from Tunisia which Producer Jens thought would be a cool element. It’s added so many possibilities to my guitar playing like the connection between the orchestra and the guitar leads.”

The band’s private life with the departure of founding members Max & Igor Cavalera is almost as poignant to fans as the new album, especially with the duo announcing a Roots reunion, Kisser maintains he doesn’t “have much contact” while saying their relationship is “professional”. “We have to discuss stuff like matters for merchandising or music releases the label wants to put out.

“I don’t know,” he continues. “It’s so happy with Sepultura now, with everything that we achieved the difficult times, the great times. We have been enjoying ourselves for thirty years, it’s a great momentum. I really like to enjoy the moment, of course I’d love to do another solo album hopefully I’ll have time to do something soon with that, I’d love to do a Blues album.

“It’s such a privilege to part of a band like Sepultura. We travel the world every year, thirty-two years of a career and seventy-six countries so far, we’ve played. The fans that is motivation enough.”

The boys set keen to return back to our neck of the woods sometime this year in support of the world tour, after the last outing at Auckland’s Studio it’s a thought Kisser seems optimistic about.

“Yeah, we hope in the second half of the year to go to your region. We have nothing planned yet. We have the tour with Kreator in Europe, February and March, and then we go to the States to play with Testament & Prong. Hopefully in September we’ll go to Australia & New Zealand, we really hope to have the dates announced soon, were definitely working on it.”

NZ Tech Podcast 317: Let’s all be futurists, Home Tech – autonomous commuting, UFB vs ADSL, Flick Electric

Paul Spain shares thoughts on why we should all wear the hat of a Futurist, and tech related influences on housing – including access via autonomous vehicle, considering going from Ultra-Fast Broadband to ADSL connectivity and Flick Electric.

Hosted by Paul Spain (@paulspain) and this week’s episode Paul flew solo.

Get the Podcast here:

You can keep current with our latest NZ Tech Podcast updates via Twitter @NZTechPodcast, the NZ Tech Podcast website or the facebook page.

NZ Business Podcast 23: Michael Buckley, Accenture – Customer Experience in a Digital World

Michael Buckley (Managing Director, Accenture Interactive – ANZ) shares his thoughts on customer experience. We hear insights from Michael’s background and his current thinking on what’s needed to deliver winning results in a highly competitive landscape.

Get the Podcast here:

You can keep current with our latest NZ Business Podcast updates via Twitter @NZ_Business, the website and the NZ Business Podcast facebook page.