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Country: Europe, SE, Sweden
I am constantly telling people who have grown up in the "post-rock era" or who have never been Pink Floyd fans because they were scared away by subliminal messages and drug references like I still am turned off by them, that this is by far the best album ever made in the rock era. I am a huge Beatles fan but I would still tell anyone to this day that this album is so head and shoulders over Seargent Pepper that it's pitiful and that to me Seargent Pepper may have been "The Wall" of it's time but in my opinion only paved the way for the concept, artistry, and awesome studio production and musicianship of this masterpiece called "The Wall" (oh, and by the way I always thought Magical Mystery Tour was always a better album than Seargent Pepper anyway). I actually started off hating Pink Floyd as I was growing up because my older brother kept hitting me over the head with constant, constant playings of "Dark Side of the Moon" coming out of his room, and coupled with the fact that Pink Floyd released probably the most lame song on the album "Money" as it's main single which has always been played ad nauseum for 30 years on classic rock stations didn't help either. The sound of that album even did begin to grow on me as I got older but it wasn't until high school when a fellow student and huge fan of Pink Floyd would hijack the huge high school choir room's awesome high fidelity stereo system and blast "The Wall" throughout the halls of the music department that I really began to like that album. I wasn't wild about it at first but I would see the (future Minnesota State Senator)'s enthusiasm while he cranked up the wall, especially on the part which goes "when we grew up and went to school, there were certain teachers who..... with it's great bass guitar and helicopter sound effects that I began to like the album, and it wasn't until after I graduated and looked back to the "Floyd" lunch hours as some of the "happiest days of our lives" that I began to really see how awesome that album really was and enjoyed all of the classic rock airplay of the hits on that album over the years, many until later I didn't even realize were all on "The Wall". Because of this album I became a major Gilmour-guitar fan and was lucky enough to see the Floyd in concert before they went dormant, and I even developed an appreciation for Roger Waters' musical concept of the world and although he doesn't have the greatest voice and that a lot of people hate his "concept" I think some people's voices and perspectives absolutely fit the unique kind of music that they do perfectly. I've only found 2 other albums that have the same effect on me musically as "The Wall" because they have the same type of somewhat dark, etherial, conceptual, and sophisticated studio production and feel as The Wall, and that is "Hounds of Love" by Kate Bush and "So" by Peter Gabriel and parts of "Tales of Mystery and Imagination" by Alan Parsons Project, if you haven't heard these albums and are a big "Wall" fan it would be definitely worth a listen to you. And finally I want to give props to a Floyd man who I think was so instrumental in making the wall and some other Floyd albums so awesome is Michael Kamen who died this past year. If you don't know who he is just listen to Gilmour's great guitar solos over the violin/orchestral parts of "Comfortably Numb" and you'll hear the orchestral arranging genious of Michael Kamen.
I have been suffering from on-again, off-again constipation my whole life. I've been put on "miracle diets", given medication, natural remedies, you name it.
What first attracted me to try this supplement is the fact that it's not a laxative, or colon cleanse. It's colon health, and there's no better name for it, in my opinion. When I first purchased this item from my local WalMart a few months ago, I did so simply to give it a try, without much optimism. When I realized how quickly and effectively it worked, I was amazed!
It didn't give me ANY discomfort as laxatives do, (they're in fact super aggressive on your insides and I strongly recommend against them) since they don't "force stuff out", but they actually put good bacteria inside to promote digestive health. That makes a world of difference, since I've noticed I don't feel as gassy and bloated all the time, and what's also really cool is that only 1 pill a day will do, so it doesn't make me feel like I'm back on those "medical regimens" that I just dreaded so much...
One "sneaky" thing I like to do: Since the bottle they come in is very sturdy, easy to open and not made of cheap plastic, I like re-using it for other pills and simply label it with a post-it. You know those over-the-counters that come wrapped in a way that's impossible to open? I usually open them and empty them all at once into the bottle and stick a label on it. Bam! No more struggling to find a pair of scissors when I'm trying to treat a bad headache or sinus infection! :)
Order it through Amazon's "Subscribe and save" program, you'll save so much and it'll be at your home when you need it! :)
It may be an indication of today's need for celebrities, but it seems that too many biographers cannot seem to put aside themselves, their hypotheses, amateur psychologies and attempts at terse dramatic prose to allow as many aspects of their subjects as possible to get through.
Not the case with Brian Jay Jones, who does his very best to present Jim Henson as wholly human and multi-faceted, allowing the reader to draw his/her own conclusions. The public isn't stupid and does not need to have the "deeper meanings and motivations" spelled out for them. It's a book, not TV.
I am a huge Muppet fan and have followed the astonishing work of Henson and his immensely talented people since the '60s. I was impressed that Jones managed to mention so many details about which I was already familiar, like records and even classic Muppet dialogue that fans like me have memorized.
Yet so much of the book is revelatory about Henson's personal life: his James Bond-like alternate universe, complicated relationships, powerful drive to accomplish as much as possible (as if a timer was clicking along) and diverse personalities of his staff, to name a few. Some of his life was sad, as reality can be. Much of it was pure joy.
To say that the book did not cover enough personal data is not to understand the work-driven life Henson led. Like Walt Disney and Steve Jobs, most of Henson's days were consumed by his creativity and vision. It left little time for outside interests--but when the opportunity for recreation and family came along, he threw himself totally into them with focus and appreciation.
Appreciation was a big part of Henson's life. He loved to lie on the grass, looking into the sky. The love of simple things were part of what made the Muppets so alive.
And like other great legends, Jim Henson will never leave us.