2:05 “This song is the same thing over and over and over. … It doesn’t really go anywhere.”
27:10 “We’re in the era of limited dynamic range. Everything is compressed to the max. …the same velocity. Vocals are all autotune, so they’re all in the grid… computerized. Everything is in the exact tempo. It never moves, has no humanity. … It’s not people playing together.”
How low information music contributes to the decline of musical aptitude.
“She was really a wonderful elephant. A beautiful elephant with a rough history but an indomitable spirit. A big, big personality,” said Jackie Gai, Maggie’s veterinarian in her final years. “She had a beautiful face with long eyelashes. A very sweet and expressive face.” …
Her new home was a sanctuary in San Andreas, Calif., run by the Performing Animal Welfare Society. Dr. Gai, director of veterinary services for PAWS, said Maggie flourished in her new habitat, with acres of hills to roam and mud to wallow in. And Maggie had a best friend: Lulu, a retired zoo elephant from San Francisco.
“They refused to be apart. Everywhere Maggie went, Lulu went, and vice versa,” Gai said. “So it’s just what I would say was the deepest of friendships.”
Gai said Maggie seemed to choose the place of her death. On Tuesday, Maggie lay down under a favorite oak tree. With Lulu by her side and a caregiver nearby, Maggie drew her last breath.
While African elephants in the wild can live to 65, Gai said Maggie exceeded the median life expectancy for a captive elephant.
“She was a good friend to her elephant friends, and she was lucky to have a caring zoo director who made the right decision for her,” Gai said. “And we are honored to have had the opportunity to care for her all these years.”
Gai said Lulu seems sad and is getting extra attention.
Maggie’s care was funded for several years by game-show host and animal advocate Bob Barker, who also reimbursed the Air Force for Maggie’s flight from Alaska.
“I tell my patients: “get your sternum to the wall, shoulders go back, arch the back slightly, and you’re there.” – Brad Heineck, physical therapist in 90 Second Neck Drill That Will Change Your Life! Bob & Brad Concur! Continue reading “Bob’s Posture Tip: “Sternum to the wall, shoulders go back, arch the back slightly””
Behind the scenes look at their last tour, “Turn It On Again.”
“We can actually breath about 60% more in terms of volume if we breath in through our belly, then our chest, then into our throat.” – Katya Karankecich
“Fancher says most everyone in the group can hold their breath for at least two minutes. They swim up to 40 feet deep.
“Weak men hate others who accomplish greater feats than their own; strong men are inspired by witnessing greater accomplishments than their own.”
“No weights with gym closed? Create your own with items you find at home like cement blocks.”
Kurt Haskell during the coronavirus ordeal:
So true! There are so many exceptions to the rules, and words are adopted from different European languages.
“Don’t live out of fear. Instead, live out of love!”
Historian James Perloff says he hasn’t done many podcast appearances or blogging lately because “I’m working on a book on 9/11, and I’m finding the only way to get this book done is that you almost have to become a hermit.” – 0:55 of hour 2 Continue reading “Perloff cloistering himself to get his book done”
The heart is more than a pump, containing brain-like cells. Many emotions and decisions come from the heart, not the brain. So NEVER get a heart transplant!
It’s pretty easy to tell which type I am. How about you?
Head-locators are categorized differently than heart-locators. Head-locators make decisions based on logic and facts whereas heart-locators make decisions based on their emotions. Do you think from your head or your heart?
Dr. Berg explains why many people are too alkaline, not too acidic, as is commonly taught.