Devil Town REPACK
The Djavolja Varos natural landmark is situatod on the south slopes of Mt. Radan, on the right bank of the tuta reka (Yellow river), in the central part of esstern Yugoslavia.Djavolja varos is a unique example of the action of erosion. It is a complex of stone pyramids located in the watershed between Djavolja jaruga and Paklena jaruga (Devil's Gully and Hellts Gully). On an area of 4,300 sq.m. water erosion has shaped andesite material and volcanic tufa into over 200 pyramids - towers standing from 2 -15 m. tall, width at base 4 to 6 m. and at the summit 1 - 2 m. Most of these pyramids have caps or heads - andesite blocks protecting them from fast decey. The absolute height of the locality is 700-720 m. Stone pyramids are ephemeral forms, for they disintegrate relatively quickly (when they lose their protective "cap"), and are formed equally quickly through water erosion. Hence the name Djavolja Varos (Devil's Town), because the locals believe that these changes occur as devils fight each other for power. These pyramids came into existence by water erosion, in heterogeneous material; the more massive block on the surface prevented the material beneath it from being destroyed and eroded away, resulting in the formation of the "towers" - pyramids. Two hydrological phenomena characterize the locality: one known as Devil's Water ( a highly mineralized spring, the water of which is used in traditional medicine), and another called the Devil's Well (a pressurized spring). The water is of a markedly red colour, while the area surrounding this natural phenomenon, the soil and the rocks, as well as the pyramids themselves, are of different colours giving a bizarre appearance to the entire scenery. This miraculous worid also features acoustic phenomena which justity the designation "Devil's Town": the wind which hums between the pyramids crestes strange murmurs, howling, sighs, squeaking, which has frightened the local population for centuries and is behind their superstitious lore. The remains of two old churches stand in the vicinity of this natural sculpture; the rich tradition and folk customs of this region are closely associated with this natural phenomenon. Throughout the centuries this area has seen an intertwining of natural phenomena and the life of man.
Fear and hysteria grip the small town of Gilmer, Texas, when the search for missing teenager Kelly Wilson takes a series of bizarre and shocking turns. Thirty years later, journalist Wes Ferguson returns home to uncover what really happened to Kelly, who has never been found, in this wild, 10-episode true crime podcast.
Listening to Robin Skinner, more popularly known by the likes of Cavetown, transports me back to a very particular time in my life, a time defined by the likes of Bright Eyes, The Antlers, and Death Cab for Cutie (I was just fine as a teenager; I promise). And while the sonics may differ, the sentiment remains the same. This is transcendent indie music, painting a deeply personal portrait of the trials and tribulations of loss, love, and the human experience.
"Devil Town," a new and familiar track from the UK indie artist, sees him returning to a fan favorite. Originally released as the final track on the artist's eponymous 2015 debut album, Cavetown reimagines the blistering indie rock number into a stripped-down acoustic number of folk-evoking rumination.
Centered around the divorce of Skinner's parents, "Devil Town" has long existed as one of his back catalog's most personal works. It is in this deeply intimate space where Cavetown's songwriting shines. Juxtaposing elements of heartbreak and wit, Cavetown sings, "Mum and Daddy aren't in love / That's fine, I'll settle for two birthdays." As was the case some odd three years ago upon its initial release, "Devil Town" comes across as a beautifully-penned diary entry brought to life. Yet, "Devil Town," and much of Cavetown's songwriting is so much more than poignant songwriting.
Devil town is colder in the summertimeI'll lose my mind at least another thousand timesHold my hand tight, we'll make it another nightI still get a little scared of something newBut I feel a little safer when I'm with youFalling doesn't feel so bad when I know you've fallen this way too
Why Devil's town has Devil's water In the south of Serbia, lies a first-class natural landmark "Devil's Town" at an altitude of 660-700 m. Earthen figures or "towers" as the locals call them, are located in the watershed between two gullies, whose sources joined together create a unique erosive formation, tremendously demolished by the erosive processes. The gullies also have strange names: "Devil's Gully" and "Hell's Gully". There are two rare natural phenomena at the same spot: 202 earthen figures of different shape and dimension, from 2 m to 15 m in height, and from 0.5 m to 3 m in width, with stone caps on the top. They are an outcome of a specific erosive process that lasts for centuries. When figures are formed, they grow, change, shorten, gradually (very slowly) disappear and reappear. The loose soil is dissolved and washed away by the rain. However, the material under the stone caps is protected from the "bombardment" of the rain drops and washout, and remains in place in the form of the rising earthen pillars - figures. Another natural rarity in "Devil's Town" are two springs of extraordinary properties "Devil's Water", which is located in vicinity of these earthen figures, is a cold and extremely acid spring (pH 1.5) of high mineral concentration (15 g/l of water), springing out in "Devil's Gully". In comparison to drinking water, it is 10 to 1000 times richer in minerals (aluminium, iron, potassium, copper, nickel, sulphur, and alaun). "Red Well" is another spring located downstream, in the alluvial plain, 400 m away from the first spring. Its water (pH 3.5) is less acid and has a lower general mineral concentration (4.372 mg/l of water). Due to the oxidation of iron, which is contained in water in large amounts, an attractive red terrace in the form of a fan is created. The main assessment for students is to take some examples of water from Devils Gully and the others from Red Well . Second part is to find out content of minerals in water examples and this part should be done in laboratory while measured of PH with PH meters should be done on the spot. At the same time students can analyze erosion process which is developed in this place. This type of public classes is very popular and teaching and learning process are taking place at the same time.
Devil TownFeatured inPoyo ExtrasSir pogArtistCavetownFrom the albumCavetownYear2015Release Date(s)April 11, 2022No. of Gold Moves4Dancer Gender(s)VariousAlternate RoutinesMashup (serves as a Classic routine)Dance ModeSoloGlove ColorVariousCode NameDevilTown 041b061a72