Listen to it more than once before you decide.
I've given up arguing with people who don't deal in facts, so I suggest reading this instead of trying.
This is one of my absolute favorite TZ episodes.
I think I know this guy.
I can't quite seem to remember where I put my calendar when I was 17.
This is indeed a frighteningly true article. I would highly recommending reading it but not before bedtime. It will leave you sleepless.
Fascinating both visually and musically.
Love the song "A Day in the Life" with or without the video.
I have seen it and loved it. It grabs what ever romantic bit you have left in your heart and caresses it until it comes alive. And to quote the above, "If you haven't seen it - do."
This should be required viewing for all Americans.
Very nice shot.
Now, will Congress do the same?
Practical, concise and fun to watch. Great for anyone just getting into photography or film making.
Today is the beginning of summer! "You're killin' me. Smalls."
Why am I dubious? I have a hard time imagining some of the initial cast members showing up as younger versions of themselves. I wish them luck, but.......I'll probably skip it.
Look what happened to Mona Charen at CPAC!
Excellent article - hard to deny the stats on this topic.
As a retired clinical psychologist, I, too, have always disdained armchair diagnoses without an actual evaluation. The phenomenon, however, seems to have increased significantly over the last decade with the rise in popularity of so-called television "psychologists" who are more than willing to share their diagnoses of people with whom they have never met.
Frankly, I think it is a big mistake. Arguing about a "diagnosis" only distracts from focusing on the behavior of the person in question and the outcomes of his/her behavior.
In the case of Mr. Trump, I would ask whether his behavior is harmful either to himself or to others. The majority of the public seems to agree with the latter, yet a small minority still supports him and accepts his behavior without question. Much more potentially harmful, however, are those who know his behavior is unacceptable yet support him to achieve their own ends. In clinical terms, they are "enablers" who continue to support unacceptable, possibly harmful, behavior despite knowing that it can be destructive.
In my opinion the diagnosis is secondary to the behavior which must be addressed. At this point an image of Tony Soprano comes to mind. In any case I would agree, we should "be afraid, be very afraid" but more importantly we should take action to insure that the inappropriate behavior is confronted and not enabled.
This is a pretty amazing fete for any musician.
Wonderful photos despite some of the sad subject matter. All of these are worth seeing.
What a job! Overwhelming and yet so rewarding - great photos.
Very cool, but alas, no baseball till spring.
"Gritty" may be an understatement, but great photographs. Love the colors.
There are so many things to respond to here. The NFL has long wrapped itself in the American flag yet blithely violates one of the rules for its display by holding it horizontally in every stadium on opening day. But that is another issue.
The basic questions seem to be: Is there racial injustice in America? Is there racially motivated police brutality in America? Do black athletes have the right to protest? Do young men who make millions of dollars by "playing a game" have the right to protest? The answer to all of these should be, "Yes".
Is taking a knee during the playing of the National Anthem showing disrespect for the flag and the country? The answer probably depends on what you believe America and the flag should represent and whether it actually does.
Are there other platforms that the protests could take? Sure. Would they be as visible and get the same amount of attention? I doubt it. Would they upset as many people as they have? Probably not. Would they achieve anything meaningful? Who knows?
Perhaps football players, football fans and all the rest of Americans should be asking the real questions that spurred the protests in the first place. Maybe then America can get on with playing a game.
Love the colors.
Nicely done. It arouses my curiosity about many questions.
Very nice - worth more than one listen.
I watched this twice - once to see the video and a second time on phones with my eyes closed - not exactly my style of music but I liked it better the second time around.
So sorry to hear this for anyone. Good Luck, John.
For me the real test of good music is to listen to it as opposed to being led astray by a music video. Try "watching/hearing" this one with your eyes closed and then decide.
This has already been said, but I wish it were longer. I'd love to hear how it led him to what he eventually created in his works.
Being in the market for a new camera, I found this pretty interesting; although I'm still researching.
50 years in the blink of an eye. Where have all the flowers gone? Thanks for being the Beatles.
Some absolute truths here whether you're into fishing or not. Love it.
"Good-bye, Cruel World, I'm off to join the circus. I'm gonna be a broken-hearted clown."
Stephanie Bettman, the one on the left; interestingly just after I "shared" their video on FB, she sent me a "Friend Request". I am now "friends" with Stephanie, but more importantly I love her voice and their song writing. Share this with everyone you know.
A wonderful moody shot. You can feel the cold.
The cat always wins.
Another attempt to divert attention away from the real issue.
John Oliver nailed it!
This is a wonderful little video. This guy looks a little like how I feel every morning, just wanting to dig back under the covers.
I have long admired NG's photos and have attended workshops by their photographers. This film is beautifully done but is more about the soul of wildlife photography as opposed to the results obtained. I am willing to bet that in his heart Michael d'Oultremont knows that, like life itself, there is no such thing as a perfect wildlife shot.
It's about time people start waking up to the truth about both cannabis and hemp. Taking a close look at the effects of legalization in those states that have done it is a good start.
If you only read one baseball book in you lifetime, this might be it; although I'd make some time for Roger Angell as well.