Daily Archives: July 7, 2013

Whistleblowers are criminals and perjury is now simply a faux pas. Apparently the Government is now above the law and Rule of Law in the US is dead…….

I guess now we’re going to have all the whistles confiscated (once they were the only protection police officers had), and we will be the first nation in the developed world with a ban on whistles and whistling…Yeah, well what about baseball, and football ( no no soccer), how can you play with no whistle?

Family Survival Protocol - Microcosm News

Director of national intelligence apologizes to senators for lying about NSA spying

Published time: July 02, 2013 18:48

Director of National Intelligence James Clapper.(AFP Photo / Win McNamee)

Director of National Intelligence James Clapper.(AFP Photo / Win McNamee)

US director of national intelligence James Clapper has sent a letter to senators in which he apologizes for providing “erroneous” information on NSA data collection, but the director is still under scrutiny for his inconsistent statements.

In late June, Clapper wrote a letter to the Senate Intelligence Committee to correct his response to a question he was asked during a March 12 hearing. When asked by Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) whether the National Security Agency “collected data on millions of Americans,” Clapper lied to Congress and said the NSA does not do this.

“No, sir, not wittingly. There are cases where they could inadvertently, perhaps, collect, but not wittingly,” he said in March. But after NSA leaker Edward Snowden revealed the NSA’s…

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Today’s Birthday: KÄTHE KOLLWITZ (1867)

Käthe Kollwitz (1867)

Kollwitz was a German Expressionist painter, sculptor, and printmaker whose work centered on human suffering. Her initial focus was the plight of the poor, whom she encountered firsthand at her physician husband’s clinic in Berlin. After their son died in World War I, however, Kollwitz channeled her depression into a cycle of prints emphasizing a mother’s love and a memorial sculpture of grieving parents. Unfortunately, many of Kollwitz’s drawings and prints were lost in 1943 when what happened? More… Discuss



US Air Force Claims to Have Recovered a Flying Disc (1947)

On July 8, 1947, an officer at the Roswell Army Air Field in New Mexico announced the recovery of a crashed flying disc, prompting the Roswell Daily Record to proclaim the “capture” of a “flying saucer.” The next day, the official story changed—the debris was now simply a weather balloon. The case was ignored until 1978 when supposed witness testimony emerged, shaping the event as an alien encounter. A government investigation discredited this theory, explaining the “aliens” as what? More… Discuss


Race and Income Appear to Affect Painkiller Prescribing Practices

In the US, a patient visiting an emergency room with a complaint of moderate or severe pain is more likely to leave with a prescription for opioid drugs if he or she is white and wealthy. An analysis of data from about 184 million emergency room visits between 2006 and 2009 revealed that black and Hispanic patients were prescribed these painkillers less frequently than white patients and that patients from poorer neighborhoods were less likely to receive opioids than those from more affluent areas. More… Discuss




Also known as a kitchen midden or shell mound, a midden is a refuse heap containing the waste products of day-to-day human life left by a prehistoric settlement. Often found in coastal environments, middens were first studied in Denmark in 1848. Because their contents include artifacts that can be dated, they help archaeologists to determine the mode of life and technology of ancient peoples, typically from the late Mesolithic period. How do middens help to preserve the materials they contain? More… Discuss


Word of the Day: “DINGLE”


Definition: (noun) A small wooded hollow.
Synonyms: dell
Usage: For no reason but that his fancy led him, he … walked down the grassy sunny slope of the open meadow, and so came to the little dingle. Discuss.

Fritz Reiner, 1949 – J. S. Bach, Brandenburg Concerto No. 1

Johann Sebastian Bach
Brandenburg Concerto No. 1 in F major, BWV 1046

1.Allegro moderato
4.Menuet — Trio I — Polacca — Trio II 

Studio chamber orchestra
Fritz Reiner, conductor
Recorded, 1949.


Franz Liszt – Hungarian Rhapsody No. 9 in E-flat major “Pesther Carneval”

Franz Liszt (October 22, 1811 — July 31, 1886) was a 19th-century Hungarian composer, pianist, conductor, and teacher.

Liszt became renowned throughout Europe during the nineteenth century for his virtuosic skill as a pianist. He was said by his contemporaries to have been the most technically advanced pianist of his age and perhaps the greatest pianist of all time.

Hungarian Rhapsodies.

The Hungarian Rhapsodies, S.244, R106, (French: Rhapsodies hongroises, German: Ungarische Rhapsodien, Hungarian: Magyar rapszódiák) is a set of 19 piano pieces based on Hungarian folk themes, composed by Franz Liszt during 1846-1853, and later in 1882 and 1885. Liszt additionally arranged versions for orchestra, piano duet and piano trio.

Piano: Artur Pizarro


Modest Mussorgsky / Maurice Ravel – Pictures at an Exhibition

Pictures at an Exhibition (Russian: Картинки с выставки — Воспоминание о Викторе Гартмане, Kartinki s vystavki — Vospominaniye o Viktore Gartmane, “Pictures from an Exhibition — A Remembrance of Viktor Hartmann“) is a suite composed for piano by Russian composer Modest Mussorgsky in 1874.

The suite is Mussorgsky’s most famous piano composition, and has become a showpiece for virtuoso pianists. It has become further known through various orchestrations and arrangements produced by other musicians and composers, with Ravel‘s arrangement being the most recorded and performed.

It was probably in 1870 that Mussorgsky met artist and architect Viktor Hartmann. Both men were devoted to the cause of an intrinsically Russian art and quickly became friends. 
Hartmann died from an aneurysm in 1873. The sudden loss of the artist, aged only 39, shook Mussorgsky along with others in Russia’s art world. Stasov helped organize an exhibition of over 400 Hartmann works in the Academy of Fine Arts in Saint Petersburg, Russia in February and March 1874. Mussorgsky lent works from his personal collection to the exhibit and viewed the show in person. Fired by the experience, he composed Pictures at an Exhibition in six weeks.

Mussorgsky based his musical material on drawings and watercolours by Hartmann produced mostly during the artist’s travels abroad. Locales include Poland, France and Italy; the final movement depicts an architectural design for the capital city of Ukraine.


0:00   I. Promenade 
1:41    II. Gnomus 
4:15    III. Promenade 
5:14    IV. Il vecchio castello 
9:37    V. Promenade 
10:11   VI. Tuileries 
11:14   VII. Bydło 
14:13   VIII. Promenade 
14:57   IX. Ballet of the Unhatched Chicks 
16:16   X. “Samuel” Goldenberg und “Schmuÿle” 
18:17    XI. Limoges, le marché 
19:46   XII. Catacombæ (Sepulcrum romanum) and “Cum mortuis in   lingua mortua” 
23:29   XIII. The Hut on Fowl’s Legs (Baba-Yagá) 
27:06   XIV. The Great Gate of Kiev 

Conductor: Jean-Claude Casadeus
Orchestra: Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
Picture: Portrait of Modest Mussorgsky – Ilya Repin.


Word of Today: “INSOLENCE”


Definition: (noun) An instance of insolent behavior, treatment, or speech.
Synonyms: rudenesscheek
Usage: Sara sassed the teacher and was given detention for her insolence. Discuss.

I’ve lost, poetic thought by George-B

I’ve lost, poetic thought by George-B

I’ve lost your Image
somewhere on this road
appearing to have no ends…

Even though I know, an end is closing in…

I’ve lost your Smile
someplace where the black water’s waves
are always condemned to movement… There,
in the depth of the plane between fluids,
couldn’t find your Smile…

I’ve lost your violin, I’ve lost your bow,
and now, I’m left only with the arid view
of the deserts of the world,
that bring the Winds and the Sands
and the weary hopelessness of the Earth’s Locusts
devastating attacks…

I’ve lost your Wonder and Everything
it meant to me sometimes.

Annonce “coup de poing”

Tender touch

Innocence to innocence: Angels!

Fema Region III Targeted for Bioterrorism!! Nasa – Japan Rocket Launch with Lithium Deployment

Family Survival Protocol - Microcosm News



Uploader: revmichellehopkins
Uploaded: July 6, 2013 ***You won’t find ‘HPFD Syndrome’ listed in any medical journal. We are documenting the long deserved acknowledgement of it’s existence here. Symptoms are listed from findings of sufferers and compiled data regarding the effects of high pressure infrasound and other frequencies over large areas of population simultaneously, on the human body.
Some symptoms are listed below***

Classic ‘HPFD Syndrome’ (High Pressure Frequency Debilitation Syndrome)

Some symptoms include… persistent vibrations, reverberations and tremblings in the body, especially noticeable when calming down to go to sleep resulting in inability to sleep. Torturous sensations of skin and flesh crawling, impending insanity, oppressive fatigue, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde personality changes, unexplained headaches, sinus swelling and/or excessive mucus, loss of cognition, loss of concentration, memory loss, visual disturbances, painful joints and muscles throughout body, unexplained swelling, odd buzzing – ringing or humming sound in the…

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globalhumanrightsforever | God Given Rights Are Human Rights Globally~ Peace On Earth

globalhumanrightsforever | God Given Rights Are Human Rights Globally~ Peace On Earth.

By Akismet: What the heck is ham doing on my blog? I’m a vegetarian.

By Akismet: What the heck is ham doing on my blog? I’m a vegetarian.

Spam most people know; it’s the unwanted commercial comments on their blogs. Ham is what we call its counterpart, legitimate comments. On the Akismet mistakes side, missed spam is pretty self-explanatory, and a false positive is a legitimate comment incorrectly identified as spam (which, we hope, happens very rarely). Also, we meant no offense to vegetarians.


She’s falling apart – Lisa loeb

She’s falling apart – Lisa loeb

They pull up their chairs to the table
She stares at the food on her plate
At the toast and the butter
Her father, her mother, she pushes away

And they rise in the morning
And they sleep in the dark
And even though nobody’s looking
She’s falling apart

She gets home from school too early
And closes the door to her room
There’s nothing inside her
She’s weak and she’s tired of feeling like this

And they rise in the morning
And they sleep in the dark
And even though nobody’s looking
She’s falling apart

They call her for dinner, she makes up a reason
She looks at her arms and she rolls down her sleeves
And her mother is starting to see through her lies
And last night her father had tears in his eyes

And they rise in the morning
And they sleep in the dark
And even though nobody’s looking
She’s falling apart

And we rise in the morning
And we sleep in the dark
And even though nobody’s looking

Lisa Loeb – Stay (I Missed You)

Buy “Stay” on

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Frederick Delius, Walk to the Paradise Garden, Atkinson Grimshaw

Frederick Delius, Frederick Theodore Albert Delius CH (1862- 1934), Walk to the Paradise Garden,
London Symphony Orchestra, Sir John Barbirolli
Works by John Atkinson Grimshaw (1836- 1893).

“Walk to the Paradise Garden” is the orchestral interlude 
between Scenes 5 and 6 of the opera “A Village Romeo and Juliet“. The Paradise Garden is actually a dilapidated Pub
where the lover’s Sali and Vreli can “dance all night”. The rural lover’s have known each other since childhood 
and are willing to die together rather than give in to the pressures that will separate them.  Continue reading

Sinfonia to ‘La Tempesta di Mare’, by Carlo Monza

The 3-movement orchestral work is Sinfonia to ‘La Tempesta di Mare’ (Storm at Sea), composed by the 18th century Milanese composer Carlo Monza. (Allegro – Andante – Allegro assai) Performed by Europa Galante and directed by Fabio Biondi.

Picture: The Great Wave off Kanagawa (神奈川沖浪裏, Kanagawa Oki Nami Ura, lit. “Under a Wave off Kanagawa“) is a famous woodblock print by the Japanese artist Hokusai. It was published in 1832 (Edo Period). 

*Carlo Monza (b Milan, c 1735; d there, 19 Dec 1801) is an Italian composer. He succeeded Sammartini as organist at the Milan court in 1768 and maestro di cappella in 1775; he was also maestro of three churches and from 1787 of Milan Cathedral. He presentedc 20 operas at Italian theatres, 1758-85; later he wrote sacred music, in both contrapuntal and operatic styles, and came to be regarded as one of the leading Italian sacred composers of the time.


Schubert Arpeggione Sonata in A minor D. 821 : Alexandre Debrus, cello & Alexander Mogilevsky, piano

Franz Schubert
Arpeggione sonata in A minor D. 821

1. Allegro moderato 14’20
2. Adagio 04’03
3. Allegretto 11’27

Alexandre Debrus, cello
Alexander Mogilevsky, piano

From the CD “Pavane Records” ref.: ADW 7541


Alexandre Debrus was born in 1976, into a family of musicians, his father Raoul Debrus and his mother Eliane Debrus-Boucher, were respectively lead viola and cello to the RTBF Symphony Orchestra in Belgium. At the age of four he started to play the cello under the guidance of his mother. He was studying with Luc Dewez (Mons and Waterloo in Belgium), Mischa Maisky (Siena), Mark Drobinsky (Siena and Paris), Yvan Monighetti (Basel) and Mstislav Rostropovich (Beloeil in Belgium). He gives numerous concerts in Belgium, France, Switzerland, Germany, Serbia, Italy, Spain, Greece, the United States, Russia, Argentina, Japan and to China. He recorded 19 CD as soloist and with chamber music ensemble under different labels, such as Pavane Records, BMG-RCA, Victor Read Seal, EMI Classics and Artès Classics. Continue reading

Tchaikovsky – Symphony No. 2 in C minor, Op. 17 (“Little Russian”)

Symphony No. 2 in C minor, Op. 17, “Little Russian
Philharmonia Orchestra, conducted by Yuri Simonov.

I. Andante sostenuto – Allegro vivo
II. Andantino marziale, quasi moderato
III. Scherzo : Allegro molto vivace
IV. Finale : Moderato assai – Allegro vivo

Overwhelmed by Tchaikovsky? Bookmark this post on euzicasa and revisit this post anytime – anywhere! 





Winter Night by Boris Pasternak (This one goes well with the Tchaikovsky’s “Winter Dream” Symphony!)

Winter Night by Boris Pasternak 

It snowed and snowed, the whole world over,
Snow swept the world from end to end.
A candle burned on the table;
A candle burned.As during summer midges swarm
To beat their wings against a flame
Out in the yard the snowflakes swarmed
To beat against the window pane

The blizzard sculptured on the glass
Designs of arrows and of whorls.
A candle burned on the table;
A candle burned.

Distorted shadows fell
Upon the lighted ceiling:
Shadows of crossed arms,of crossed legs-
Of crossed destiny.

Two tiny shoes fell to the floor
And thudded.
A candle on a nightstand shed wax tears
Upon a dress.

All things vanished within
The snowy murk-white, hoary.
A candle burned on the table;
A candle burned.

A corner draft fluttered the flame
And the white fever of temptation
Upswept its angel wings that cast
A cruciform shadow

It snowed hard throughout the month
Of February, and almost constantly
A candle burned on the table;
A candle burned.

For more poems by Boris Pasternak, you can visit this >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>SITE<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<

Tchaikovsky : Symphony No. 1 in G minor, Op.13 ” Winter Dreams “

Tchaikovsky, Symphony No. 1 in G minor, Op. 13
“Winter Dreams”
Bernard Haitink
Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra

Buy “Symphony No. 1 in G Minor, Op. 13, “Winter Daydreams”: IV. Finale – Andante lugubre – Allegro maestoso” on

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  • Artist
    Symphonic NJR Moscow Orchestra, Isaj Aleksandrovic Dobrovejn, Symphonic NJR Moscow Orchestra, Isaj Aleksandrovic Dobrovejn


Schumann, Overture, Scherzo and Finale, Op.52

Overture, Scherzo and Finale, Op.52
1. Overture – 00.05
2. Scherzo – 07.13
3. Finale – 11.30

Sinfonietta Sofia Orchestra conducted by Christo Pavlov
New Concert Hall, 01 Oct 2011
Sofia, Bulgaria

Emil Gilels plays Beethoven: Piano sonata nº21 in C major op_53 “Waldstein”

From Wikipedia:  Beethoven‘s Piano Sonata No. 21 in C major, Op. 53, known as the Waldstein, is one of the three most notable sonatas of his middle period beside the Appassionata, Op. 57, and Les Adieux, Op. 81a. Completed in summer 1804 and surpassing Beethoven’s previous piano sonatas in its scope, the “Waldstein” is a key early work of Beethoven’s ‘Heroic’ decade (1803-1812) and set a standard for piano composition in the grand manner. Continue reading

National Geographic Live! : Too Young to Wed (“the sacrilege of the childhood stolen!”)

Photographer Stephanie Sinclair and writer Cynthia Gorney investigate the world of prearranged child marriage, where girls as young as five are forced to wed.






From National Geographic -_- Culture & Places News -_ – Everest Tourism Changed Sherpa Lives

From National Geographic -_- Culture & Places News -_ - Everest Tourism Changed Sherpa Lives

From National Geographic -_- Culture & Places News -_ – Everest Tourism Changed Sherpa Lives

“Am pierdut”, gand poetic de George-B

 Am pierdut, gand poetic de George-B

Am pierdut imaginea ta…
Undeva pe drumul asta,
Ce pare fara inceput… Fara sfarsit… Desi
stiu ca sfarsitul e aproape…

Am pierdut zambetul tau…
Undeva in unda apei negre,
mereu osandita la miscare
Acolo, in adancul planului dintre fluide,
n-am mai regasit zambetul tau…

Am pierdut vioara ta, am pierdut arcusul,
Si-m ramas doar cu privelistea arida a deserturilor lumii,
care ne aduc vantul si nisipul  
si deznadejdea cotropitoare a atacurilor devastatoare ale lacustelor pamintului…

Am pierdut uimirea ta, si tot ceea ce a insemnat…candva.

National Geographic Live! : The Mermaid Myth

Photographer Brian Skerry reveals the creatures once believed to be mermaids.

Upcoming Events at National Geographic Live!

Buy Photographs by Brian Skerry

Thumbnail National Geographic Live!
Season 2 Ep. 23
Released: 01/30/12
Running time: 2:35


National Geographic -_ – Pictures We Love -_- June (just a thought: “National Geographic: Geography is our Personality!”

National Geographic -_ - Pictures We Love -_- June

National Geographic -_ – Pictures We Love -_- June

ECB cannot solve euro zone crisis: Bundesbank chief | Reuters


From Reuters - ECB cannot solve euro zone crisis -_- Bundesbank chief

From Reuters – ECB cannot solve euro zone crisis -_- Bundesbank chief

ECB cannot solve euro zone crisis: Bundesbank chief | Reuters.

Indeed bankers can only create the financial disasters, but cannot do anything to fix them…

UK deports radical cleric Abu Qatada to Jordan – CNN.com

UK deports radical cleric Abu Qatada to Jordan – CNN.com.

Quotation: Lucy Maud Montgomery on melancholy

Life may be a vale of tears, all right, but there are some folks who enjoy weeping.

Lucy Maud Montgomery (1874-1942) Discuss

Today’s Birthday: JOSEPH SIFFERT (1936)

Joseph Siffert (1936)

Siffert was a Swiss driver who began his career racing motorcycles but switched to Formula One in 1962. He won the 1968 British Grand Prix but was killed on the same track three years later. After suffering suspension damage, Siffert’s car crashed and burst into flames so intense that rescue crews were unable to reach him. It was later determined that the injuries he sustained in the crash were not fatal—he died of smoke inhalation. What safety measures were implemented after the accident? More… Discuss


Quasi-War between the US and France Unofficially Begins (1798)

France was a major US ally during the American Revolutionary War, but relations between the two countries soured in the wake of the French Revolution and the Jay Treaty between the US and Britain. The US refused to pay debts to the new French Republic, while the Jay Treaty granted the US trading privileges with Britain. The French Navy began seizing American trading ships, and the Quasi-War, also known as the Pirate Wars, resulted, lasting from 1798 to 1800. What ended the undeclared war? More… Discuss


Flowers for Graves an Ancient Practice

Flowers are commonly used nowadays in burial rituals the world over, but this is nothing new. Archeologists in Israel have found evidence that humans were decorating graves with flowers as early as 11,700 BCE. Impressions of stems and blossoms, quite possibly mint and sage, were uncovered in four graves in an ancient Natufian burial ground. The Natufians were among the first peoples to transition from nomadic hunting and gathering to permanent settlements and to establish graveyardsMore… Discuss