If you want more relaxing music try the Relax Melodies app: relaxmelodies.com You can listen to it offline too!
1. Travis A. King – Unity 2. Utopian Sounds – This Moment 3. Travis A. King – Imaginary Lines (Instrumental) 4. Utopian Sounds – Inner Dreams 5. Utopian Sounds – Elegance 6. Utopian Sounds – Renaissance 7. Utopian Sounds – Carmen Amoris 8. Travis A. King – Laced In love 9. Travis A. King – Creation 10. Kamoto – Recollection
“Dylan showed up at the Austin concert, and he was acting really weird. He showed up onstage like a crazy person. He wandered around through the amps. He made it very apparent to the audience that he was there, but he never came forward. He just got on the stage and wandered around. We didn’t sing anything together.”—Joni Mitchell, “Reckless Daughter” David Yaffe, 2017.
“In response to minutes of clapping and stomping, Joni Mitchell at last returned to the stage, bringing a friend with her: Bob Dylan. Dylan was finally cajoled into doing a duet with Mitchell, but he only tapped his foot and played guitar while she sang “Both Sides Now” alone. Next, “Girl from the North Country,” with Dylan still maintaining silence. When, more than half-way through the song, he finally opened his mouth, anticipation was running so high that even a croak would have been greeted with cheers. He was, in fact, so hoarse (presumably from his concert in Houston on Sunday) that he could do little more than croak his way through the verse.”—Lisa Tuttle, Austin American-Statesman, January 30, 1976.
“I don’t consider writing a quiet, closet act: I consider it a real physical act. When I’m home writing on a typewriter, I go crazy. I move like a monkey. I’ve wet myself. I’ve come in my pants writing….Instead of shooting smack, I masturbate – fourteen times in a row…I start seeing Aztec mountains…I see weird things. I see temples, underground temples, with the doors opening, sliding door after sliding door, Pharaoh revealed – this bound-up Pharaoh with ropes of gold. That’s how I write a lot of my poetry.”
~ Patti Smith in 1971, from Patti Smith: An Unauthorized Biography, by Victor Bockris and Roberta Bayley
Lyrics: Mississippi queen If you know what I mean Mississippi queen She taught me everything
Credits: Cousins Executive Producer – Anne Alexander Cousins Co-Executive Producers – Ana Veselic and Jessica Chermayeff Graphics and Edit – Grier Dill Sony Executive Producer – Ash Peters Creative Director – Noah Schulman Associate Producer – Audg Fenter
Mississippi Queen Artist Mountain Writers Leslie West, David Rea, Felix Pappalardi, Corky Laing
Licensed to YouTube by SME (on behalf of Legacy Recordings); CMRRA, LatinAutorPerf, UNIAO BRASILEIRA DE EDITORAS DE MUSICA – UBEM, LatinAutor – UMPG, UMPG Publishing, ASCAP, UMPI, and 13 Music Rights Societies
I love this iconic song.
And I am privileged to have had this happen to me!
Fameye is a gospel track sang in both English and Twi, a ghanaian language. Fameye Means Use Me. In this context, the singer prays to God to use her according to His will, on the basis of the Salvation she has through Jesus Christ.
B.S.O La Cucaracha (B.S.O – Soundtrack 1959) (Full Album/Álbum Completo)
1. Cuco Sánchez – La Cucaracha 2. Dueto América – La Cautela 3. Cuco Sánchez – La Adelita 4. Dueto América – El Venadito 5. Cuco Sánchez – La Valentina 6. Cuco Sánchez – El Revolucionario 7. Cuco Sánchez – La mancornadora 8. Dueto América – Una Noche Serena y Oscura 9. Cuco Sánchez – Una Mujer Linda 10. Dueto América – La Modesta 11. Cuco Sánchez – La Chancla 12. Cuco Sánchez – El Hombre del Alazán
There is a house down in New Orleans They call the rising sun And it’s been the ruin of many poor girl And me, oh God, I’m one. My mother was a tailor She sewed these new blue jeans My sweetheart was a gambler, Lord Down in New Orleans. Now the only thing a gambler needs Is a suitcase and a trunk And the only time he’s satisfied Is when he’s on a drunk. He fills his glasses up to the brim And he’ll pass the cards around And the only pleasure he gets out of life Is rambling from town to town. Oh tell my baby sister Not to do what I have done But shun that house in New Orleans They call the rising sun. Well it’s one foot on the platform And the other foot on the train I’m going back to New Orleans To wear that ball and chain. I’m going back to New Orleans My race is almost run I’m going back to end my life Down in the rising sun. There is a house in New Orleans They call the rising sun It’s been the ruin of many poor girl And me, oh God, I’m one.
These are wonderful renditions of this song, covered well before the Animals recorded their fabulous version. The song itself is over 100 years old and was also covered by The Carolina Tarheels, Leadbelly and Dave Van Ronk. • Ramblin’ Jack Elliott joins Bob in the first video at 2:17. : )
This is the longest song, Slim Dusty or not, that I’ve ever heard! ‘Banjo’ Paterson wrote this one, and you may recognise the movie with the same title. Yeah, it was based on this. Enjoy! 5000+ views! Thanks for listening!
From Cincinnati, Ohio, Erin Coburn performs on the Road Trip Concert Series
Rising Star Road Trip Premiered Jul 25, 2020
Today, on the Road Trip Concert Series, we’re in Cincinnati for a live performance from Erin Coburn Music. Erin is making music that is primarily Rock, which is heavily influenced by artists like Badflower, The Black Keys, and Cage the Elephant. Having released her debut album Chaos Before Conformity in 2015, followed by her sophomore release Queen of Nothing two years later and her third record in 2019, Out From Under. Since then, Coburn’s fanbase has grown both nationally and worldwide.Writing all her own material, Erin is an accomplished songwriter, which is beautifully showcased through her three studio LP’s. Her lyrical output focuses on the theme of not fitting in: “I am my own best friend and always have been, ever since I left public high school halfway through sophomore year to go to an online high school for gifted and talented students” Erin states. Through her music, she hopes to bring together all the “misfits” around the world. In Erin’s world “misfits” is not a negative connotation it is a crown to be worn proudly. Not only is she a talented vocalist and lyricist, but Erin also plays multiple instruments, including the electric guitar, ukulele, bass and acoustic guitar. She has multiple sponsorships and endorsement including Strandberg Guitars. Presented by Empower U Motivational Business and Personal Coaching, and WINEntwine Events Ltd.
From Cincinnati, Ohio, Erin Coburn performs on the Road Trip Concert Series
Energy was based in Montreal, Canada with Gary Ship on keys and lead vocals, Corky Laing on drums and vocals, George Gardos on bass and vocals. All of the music and lyrics were written by Corky, George and Gary (except for “Desire” which was written by Gary’s older brother Neil Ship, aka Neil Sheppard, “Who Am I But You and the Sun” which had lyric contributions from Gail Collins and “It’s My Lucky Day,” which was written by J.P. Lauzon who was the guitarist with Energy for less than a year before they became a trio). This album was the culmination of Corky, George and Gary’s 6+ year creative collaboration.
The Energy album was recorded in ‘69, produced by Felix Pappalardi and Gail Collins, but was never released because upon it’s completion, Corky was recruited to play drums with Leslie West and Felix Pappalardi in the legendary band Mountain. Energy’s music was lost and nobody could find any tapes until Corky’s house was sold recently by his ex-wife. One reel-to-reel tape was discovered by his son among the hundreds of tapes and cassettes in the attic. The reel-to-reel tape was resurrected to just barely acceptable quality, but the spirit and diversity of Energy is well represented in this video.
I had never heard of this project until just a few minutes ago.
If I’m not wrong, all tracks recorded in 1967 at London clubs(Marquee, Klooks Kleek, Manor House,…), except (*)(Bromley) and (**)(1966, studio recording). Quality sound enhanced as been as possible. More details: take some hours and investigate yourself. Disclaimer to the claimers: PG fans beg you for ‘educational purposes’ for the benefit of to the rest of mankind
This is the first recording of this famous song by someone other than the writer, Stan Jones working in Gene Autry’s band, who recorded it in 1948. In February 1949, Burl Ives, famous as a folk singer for years before he became an actor, recorded this. Vaughn Monroe’s big baritone and orchestra version became a number one hit a month later, but it’s great to listen to Burl sing this much simpler version, just his clear tenor voice and strumming on a single instrument, which is either a banjo or a steel stringed guitar. Years later, Ives recorded a faster and fancier version, which I don’t like nearly as much as I like this one. Over 5,000,000 views and lots of positive comments and likes. I’m very glad i put this here and gave so many people a chance to hear it. I do not own the copyright.
Song Riders In the Sky (Cowboy Legend) Artist Burl Ives Writers Stan Jones Licensed to YouTube by SME (on behalf of Legacy Recordings); PEDL, Exploration Group (Music Publishing), ASCAP, LatinAutor, Memory Lane Music (Publishing), LatinAutor – Warner Chappell, Kobalt Music Publishing, UNIAO BRASILEIRA DE EDITORAS DE MUSICA – UBEM, and 6 Music Rights Societies
This, folks, is, quite simply, the best of the best.
For a faster-paced and smooth as silk version, I enjoy Marty, too!
Licensed to YouTube by SME (on behalf of Legacy/Columbia); Kobalt Music Publishing, PEDL, ARESA, LatinAutor – Warner Chappell, ASCAP, LatinAutor, UNIAO BRASILEIRA DE EDITORAS DE MUSICA – UBEM, and 7 Music Rights Societies
Bam-ba-lam. We heart this song. We also heart Wikipedia: “The origin and meaning of the lyrics are subject to debate. Historically the “Black Betty” of the title may refer to the nickname given to a number of objects: a musket, a bottle of whisky, a whip, or a penitentiary transfer wagon.”
UPDATE: Alice passed away peacefully on Wednesday, April 6th, 2016. She spent the last day of her life in good spirits, enjoying listening to music and having her mail read to her. Thank you to all the thousands of fans who sent in cards, flowers, and art. You truly gave her deep joy and meaning in the last years of her life!
Alice Barker was a chorus line dancer during the Harlem Renaissance of the the 1930s and 40s. She danced at clubs such as The Apollo, Cotton Club, The Zanzibar Club, and on Broadway—with legends including Frank Sinatra, Gene Kelly, and Bill “Bojangles” Robinson. Although she danced in numerous movies, commercials and TV shows, she had never seen any of them, and all of her photographs and memorabilia had been lost over the years.
After years of searching we found three “Soundies” Alice appeared in and were finally able to show them to her — she had never seen herself in motion in her life!
For more info about the dancers of the Harlem Renaissance, we recommend the lovely documentary “Been Rich All My Life” —several of the women in the film danced with Alice back in the day!
A little more about the who’s who here: “We” are friends of Alice who searched for the films and made this video. I’m David Shuff, a volunteer who visits the home with my therapy dog Katie, and have known Alice for 8 years. The woman in the video is Gail Campbell, a recreation therapist (and an amazing one at that!). She never gave up on finding Alice’s films, and uncovered the first piece of the puzzle that lead to us finding them — which was Alicia Thompson; a historian of black female performers who had been looking for Alice for years (her site is forclassicmovieloversonly.trip… and her YouTube channel is “MusicandDancing4Ever”). She told us that Alice was in films called ‘soundies’.
Using that clue I found jazz historian Mark Cantor of jazz-on-film.com and he was able to send us three of Alice’s soundies from his collection. Shortly afterwards Alicia got us a few more films.
This video was filmed on cellphones (and almost as an afterthought!) by my friends Darin Tatum and Tom Hunt.
Live at the Manor House 1967 with the then future Mac rhythm section John McVie and Mick Fleetwood
Song – So Many Roads (Live) Artist – John Mayall’s Bluebreakers Album – Live in 1967 Licensed to YouTube by The Orchard Music, MGM Distribution, [Merlin] IDOL Distribution (on behalf of Forty Below); Abramus Digital, LatinAutor, LatinAutor – PeerMusic, CMRRA, EMI Music Publishing, and 6 Music Rights Societies
— Peter Green performs on stage on the first day of Cornbury Festival in Cornbury Park, Charlbury, Oxfordshire, U.K. on July 11, 2009. — Steve Thorne / Redferns file
Fleetwood Mac co-founder Peter Green, blues guitarist and singer-songwriter, dies at 73
July 25, 2020, 2:15 PM EDT / Updated July 25, 2020, 5:08 PM EDT By Nicole Acevedo
Peter Green, co-founder of rock band Fleetwood Mac, has died at age of 73, according to a law firm acting on behalf of his family.
“It is with great sadness that the family of Peter Green announce his death this weekend, peacefully in his sleep,” Swan Turton LLP, solicitors acting on behalf of his family, said in a statement.
The blues guitarist and singer-songwriter started the band alongside drummer Mick Fleetwood and bass guitarist John McVie in London in 1967. He left the group a few years later in 1969 after struggling with mental illness.
“For me, and every past and present member of Fleetwood Mac, losing Peter Green is monumental!” Mick Fleetwood said in a statement. “I will miss you, but rest easy your music lives on. I thank you for asking me to be your drummer all those years ago. We did good, and trail blazed one hell of a musical road for so many to enjoy.”
Green, considered by some as one of the best British blues guitarists of the 1960s, also composed hit songs like “Albatross” and “Black Magic Woman.”
— Guitarist Peter Green, right, and bassist John McVie, of British rock group Fleetwood Mac, rehearsing at the Royal Albert Hall, London, on April 22, 1969. — Michael Putland / Getty Images file
“Peter was asked why did he call the band Fleetwood Mac. He said, ‘Well, you know I thought maybe I’d move on at some point and I wanted Mick and John (McVie) to have a band.’ End of story, explaining how generous he was,” said Fleetwood, who described Green as a standout musician even in an era of great guitarists.
He was so fundamental to the band that in its early days it was called Peter Green’s Fleetwood Mac, his band co-founder added.
Green became an influential blues rock guitarist, with Rolling Stone reporting that he’s considered one of the best 100 greatest guitarists ever.
Green also made his mark as a composer, with “Albatross,” “Oh Well” and “Black Magic Woman.”
The dreamy instrumental “Albatross” — which John Lennon said influenced his song “Sun King” on the Beatles album “Abbey Road” — reached the top of the U.K. singles chart in 1968.
Following his departure from Fleetwood Mac, Green returned for sporadic guest appearances.
He ultimately reclaimed his musical career when in 1998 he appeared in New York for induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame along with his bandmates. He then continued to perform and tour over the years.
Divorced from Jane Samuels Green, Green is survived by their daughter, Rose Samuels-Greenbaum.
Tributes from other musicians poured forth Saturday.
“Sad to hear of Peter Green passing- one of the greats. RIP,” tweeted Geezer Butler, founding member of Black Sabbath.
This review is from: Pinocchio (Disney Gold Classic Collection) (DVD)
The one-two whammy of audience and critical indifference to “Pinocchio” and “Fantasia” killed Walt Disney’s desire to experiment with the limits of animation in the 1940s. From then on, play it safe was his motto. This may be one of the greatest tragedies to beset popular American culture in the 20th century; despite the depths of pretension and kitch in “Fantasia,” it was at least evidence of a spirited mind in pursuit of the unattained — but “Pinocchio” must have broken old Walt’s heart. There are visual effects in this movie that remained unchallenged until the digital age, and it’s worth recalling that every single one of them was drawn by hand. It has one of the most beautiful and exciting musical scores in the history of the movies (I can’t hear Cliff Edwards’ high, pure falsetto holding that final note of “When You Wish Upon a Star” without chills), a deeply plangent sense of emotion that never tips over into bathos, and a wealth of detail that is still staggering after 65 years. But it may be too dark a movie to attain the popularity of more cheerful Disney cartoons like “Snow White” — although even that one can frighten the tots.
“When You Wish upon a Star” is a song written by Leigh Harline and Ned Washington for Walt Disney’s 1940 adaptation of Pinocchio. The original version of the song was sung by Cliff Edwards in the character of Jiminy Cricket and is heard over the opening credits and again in the final scene of the film. The song won the Academy Award for Best Original Song that year and has since become an icon of The Walt Disney Company. The American Film Institute ranked “When You Wish Upon A Star” seventh in their 100 Greatest Songs in Film History, the highest ranked Disney animated film song, and also one of only four Disney animated film songs to appear on the list, the others being “Some Day My Prince Will Come” from Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs peaked at nineteenth, “Beauty and the Beast” from Beauty and the Beast peaked at #62, and “Hakuna Matata” from The Lion King, which peaked at #99. The song reached the top five in Billboard’s Record Buying Guide, a predecessor of the retail sales chart. Popular versions included Glenn Miller, Guy Lombardo, Horace Heidt and of course, Cliff Edwards. In Japan, Sweden, Finland, Norway and Denmark, the song has become a Christmas song, often referring to the Star of Bethlehem. The Swedish language version is called Ser du stjärnan i det blå, roughly translated: “do you see the star in the blue(sky)”, and the Danish title is “Når du ser et stjerneskud”, which roughly translates as “When you see a shooting star”. In Denmark, Sweden, Finland and Norway the song is played on television every Christmas Eve’s day in the traditional Disney one-hour christmas cabaret, and the gathering of the entire family for the watching of this, is considered major Scandinavian tradition. In 2005, Julie Andrews selected the original Cliff Edwards recording for the album Julie Andrews Selects Her Favorite Disney Songs. The song has — along with Mickey Mouse — become an icon of The Walt Disney Company. In the 1950s and 60s, Walt Disney used the song in the opening sequences of Walt Disney anthology television series. It has also been used in multiple versions of Walt Disney Pictures’ opening logos — including the present-day logo — since the 1980s. The ships of the Disney Cruise Line use the first seven notes of the song’s melody as their horn signals. Additionally, many productions at Disney theme parks — particularly fireworks shows and parades — employ the song.
Song La Estrella Azul Artist Pablo Palos Writers Ned Washington, Leigh Harline Licensed to YouTube by UMG (on behalf of Walt Disney Records); PEDL, EMI Music Publishing, and 8 Music Rights Societies
Yes, I remember.
There’ll never be days like those agan, Innocent, childhood days.
Ella Fitzgerald was not allowed to perform in Hollywood’s most popular nightclub, The Mocambo, because of her race & body size. Marilyn Monroe, who was a big fan, called the owner and explained that if he booked Ella, she would be there every night, which guaranteed huge press coverage. He booked Ella and Marilyn was there, front table, every single night as promised. Ella said, “After that, I never had to play a small jazz club again. She was an unusual woman, a little ahead of her time, and she didn’t even know it.”
Multi-talented hitmaker, Kuami Eugene, releases the video to his new hit ‘Wish Me Well’ (Produced by Willisbeatz & Kuami Eugene). Enjoy!! Directed by Rex Make Up by Mayford Beauty Copyright (c) Lynx Ghana Limited en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kuami_Eugene
Your Host is Mad. Stark Raving Mad. A Lover of Truth & Beauty.
What ails me: Deeply entrenched and powerful depression for over 50+ yarn. Fueled by “Profound Loneliness,” as the last psychologist called it. It’s awful.
This: “I’m not used to being loved. I wouldn’t know what to do.” — F. Scott Fitzgerald
для Вашего здоровья Товарищ
I am half crazy
(All you Calabrese do the mambo like-a crazy) ¼
f u b a r
My Alma… The University of Southern North Dakota at Hoople
…My Mater Wossamotta U
“He’s America’s answer to Jon Downes … Fun, Crazy and Weird! Also a good friend to have.” – Jim Boyd, Pucabob, Fortean of Maine.
In it’s day, the legendary Denbeigh Super Chauvinist Mark VIII Saloon (my *true* dream car) was widely regarded as the high-point of post-war British automotive design, rivaled only by the Austin A40 Somerset for its singular combination of styling and performance.
Buckle Down, Pilsudski, Buckle Down!
@ Leanne’s Wedding!
I have and have always had tremendous difficulty in acting on the following observation by my hero, Amelia…:
“The sun will rise; and we will try again.”
Oh and Jeffrey Epstein Didn’t Kill Himself!
There are people who have seen the unexplained and there are people who haven’t.
“The 4th world war will be fought with sticks and stones”
“The most beautiful thing we can experience is the mysterious. It is the source of all true art and all science. He to whom this emotion is a stranger, who can no longer pause to wonder and stand rapt in awe, is as good as dead: his eyes are closed.”
“If we knew exactly what it was we were doing, then it would not be called research, would it?”
“Any fool can know. The point is to understand.”
“The greatest charity one can do to another is to lead him to the truth.” — St. Thomas Aquinas
Cryptids, Antediluvian Civilizations and UFOs.
“Some people feel the rain. Others just get wet.” — Bob Marley
Living has always been a big part of my life. I was born at an incredibly young age and ever since then I have been alive.
“An error does not become truth by reason of multiplied propagation, nor does truth become error because nobody will see it.” — Mahatma Gandhi
Ladies! Check Out LuLaRoe fashion with Leanne Jamroga!
“There are no limitations to the mind except those we acknowledge.” — Napolean Hill
the purpose of The Purpose is the purpose of The Purpose and the purpose of The Purpose is The Blues
A certain hominin was lucky enough, once, to see the original machine that had a base plate of prefabulated aluminite, surmounted by a malleable logarithmic casing in such a way that the two main spurving bearings were in a direct line with the pentametric fan.
The latter consisted simply of six hydrocoptic marzlevanes, so fitted to the ambifacient lunar waneshaft that side fumbling was effectively prevented.
The main winding was of the normal lotus-o-delta type placed in panendermic semi-bovoid slots in the stator, every seventh conductor being connected by a nonreversible tremie pipe to the differential girdlespring on the “up” end of the grammeters.
Peace Through Superior
F i r e p o w e r
We have what you need.
And for your pain…
← FAPtastic MPL erotica!
“Do what you can, with what you have, where you are.”
— Theodore Roosevelt
And Always Remember:
“You treat the room from the bass up.”
“Imagination is the highest form of research.” — Albert Einstein
“Believe nothing no matter where you read it or who said it no matter if I have said it unless it agrees with your own reason and your own common sense.” — Buddha -563BC-483BC
¸.·♩♪♫ ᏕᎩᏁፈᏂᏒᎧᏁᎥፈᎥᏖᎩ ♫♪♩·.¸
“A great deal more is known than has been proved.” — Richard Feynman
“Men will never be free until the last king is strangled with the entrails of the last priest.” — Denis Diderot
“So round, so firm, so fully packed.” — Lou Costello
“Most people do not listen with the intent to understand; they listen with the intent to reply.” ― Stephen R. Covey
↑ GIF by ArMaP
“Rarely is the real cause of a problem located where the problem is manifesting.” — Owen Marcus
Thank you all so very much!
MajorThanks to my registered subscribers! On 11 June, 2019, there were 12,185. (wait, whAT?! ) As of 25 November 2020, post Database Detonation, it’s 8,834!
FLAGcounter started on 20 July, 2017, in the early afternoon.
Over 595,657 malicious login attempts have been Hillary’d by our crack ϟϟ-trained “involuntary assisted suicide” troops.
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↑↑↑ I did that! =D It was a trip!
“I propose that we hit it hard and we hit it fast with a major – and I mean a major – leaflet campaign.” — Arnold Rimmer
“Be who God meant you to be, and you will set the world on fire.” — St. Catherine of Siena
Hey, Hey, Hey, It’s The Viciously Vile and Exceptionally Evil Dictator Club!
Truth is the greatest enemy of the state.
“Fraud and falsehood only dread examination. Truth invites it.” — Samuel Johnson
Most observers of the true history of research into the disappearance of Amelia Earhart are familiar with the work of Vincent V. Loomis, the former U.S. Air Force C-47 pilot, who, with his wife, Georgette, made four investigative trips to the Marshall Islands in the late 1970s-early ’80s, finding and interviewing several extremely important witnesses, […]
Anyone who’s read extensively about the disappearance of Amelia Earhart has seen various claims that, while in the Lockheed repair facility in Burbank, Calif., following the March 16, 1937 Hawaii crash on takeoff, the Electra underwent special modifications that would allow the plane to accommodate aerial reconnaissance cameras in order to best prepare it for […]
I received an email from Guam researcher Tony Gochar (see p. 263-264 Truth at Last) recently that I wasn’t expecting, about something that’s been sitting in plain sight for so long without being addressed that I had taken it for granted. (Boldface emphasis mine throughout.) Most readers of this blog are familiar with the so-called […]
In late October 2017, Ms. Carla Henson, daughter of the late Everett Henson Jr., contacted me for the first time, completely out of the blue. You will recall Pvt. Henson, who, along with Pvt. Billy Burks, was ordered by Marine Capt. Tracy Griswold to excavate a gravesite several feet outside of the Liyang Cemetery on Saipan […]
The so-called Richards Memo of Nov. 1, 1938 and retired Air Force Col. Rollin Reineck’s commentary on it appeared in the July 1998 edition of the Amelia Earhart Society Newsletters. I’ve always wondered why this document received so little attention. Maybe I’m missing something. Obviously, other researchers haven’t been enamored of it, and some must […]
We continue with Part II of our “Earhart Research Page of Honor.” Again, this is an alphabetical list, and I make no claim that this group is complete or sacrosanct. All suggestions for additional honorees will be considered. If you disagree with any of these selections, you’re invited to express your opinion. Please make your […]
I don’t know why this page was so long in coming, or even why the idea finally dawned on me when it did, but the old cliché, “Better late than never,” just about covers it. Shortly after this “Earhart Research Page of Honor,” as it were, is published, I’ll also convert it into a permanent […]
We continue with Phase II, the conclusion of Paul Rafford Jr.’s response to questions about his unique theory, in this case a true “conspiracy theory” in the Earhart disappearance, the “Howland Island Fly-By.” Rafford’s thesis appeared in the March 1992 issue of the Amelia Earhart Society Newsletters. Bill Prymak, AES founder and president is designated […]
We return to the work of the late Paul Rafford Jr., the last survivor of the original members of Bill Prymak’s Amelia Earhart Society of Researchers, who passed away on Dec. 10, 2016 at 97. (Boldface emphasis mine throughout.) Readers of this blog are familiar with Rafford’s fascinating work. His public introduction came in Vincent […]
In closing my Aug. 1, post, “Did Earhart tell Walker about her ‘real mission’?” I wrote that, “We won’t get any further involved in the Hawaii Clipper disappearance now, but I thought some of Hill’s speculations might be interesting to many readers of this blog . . . ” That was the plan, anyway, until longtime Truth at […]
Atta girl!!! Bull’sEye!
Tony Sarno Blues .. And More!
Clowns to the left; Jokers to the right.
No Matter How Old You Are,
no matter how much of a
you are, if a toddler hands you their ringing toy phone…
You Answer It.
“Never confuse motion with action.” — Benjamin Franklin
“Never trust a person who isn’t having at least one crisis.” — Adolf Hitler (April 20, 1889 – 3pm, Feb. 13, 1962)
Hebrews 11:3 “By faith we understand that the universe was formed at God’s command so that what is seen was not made out of what was visible.”
“Of all men’s miseries the bitterest is this: to know so much and to have control over nothing.” — Herodotus
“There is a fifth dimension beyond that which is known to man … a dimension as vast as space and as timeless as infinity. It is the middle ground between light and shadow, between science and superstition, and it lies between the pit of man’s fears and the summit of his knowledge. This is the dimension of imagination.”
― Rod Serling
“Now let me bring you up to speed …. we know nothing …. You are now up to speed.” — Inspector Jacques-Yves Clouseau
The late, great JC Johnson
The late, great John Anthony West, friend and mentor and his daughter, Zoë.
JAW at the Sphinx
When life looks like easy street there is danger at your door
“I would rather be exposed to the inconveniences attending too much liberty than those attending too small a degree of it.” — Thomas Jefferson
“Some of us look to the universe with a profound sense of peace and belonging. Is that because we truly understand we are made of Star Stuff?” – Dr. Carl Sagan 1934-1996 American astronomer, educator, science popularizer, marijuana advocate and a hero of mine
British artillery officer, archaeologist and explorer.
“Our” event, as described in the image above, took place in 1907 in the Reserva Territorial Madre de Dios, Peru.
“It is no measure of health to be well adjusted to a profoundly sick society.” — Jiddu Krishnamurti
“The day science begins to study non-physical phenomena, it will make more progress in one decade than in all the previous centuries of it’s existence.” — Nikola Tesla — Thrilled that this work has begun!
My buddy, the “fluke armed rock”
← This sequence is cropped (and looped) from the last 10 frames of the video captured on Sol 6 by a camera on the lander for NASA’s Mars Pathfinder rover. Not enough pixels, but still, mighty impressive. This evidence was discovered -way- back in the day by Tim Beech, Life On Mars. Well, it does seem to be moving, doesn’t it? Camera artifact? Maybe! Let’s FIND OUT! Is this why there has been no video on the rovers; and not bandwidth? We are, after all… watching this video. Which might even be of my little fluke-armed rock buddy, shown at the bottom.