For few diabetes is a common condition therefore, manypeople rely on allopathic medicines to make sure that there is control in their blood sugar, but, there is a more holistic way to check the evolution of diabetes — Ayurveda.
What if you could spend a fraction of what it would cost to buy or build your own house and instead build a unique home that you could make completely off grid? It can be done and there’s a bunch of people who’ve done it already. Shipping containers exist in a massive surplus and someone […]
Two years ago we wrote about the very odd release, by Sony, of just 100 copies of a set of previously unreleased Bob Dylan tracks. Why so few? Well, Sony sort of revealed the secret in the name of the title. See if you can spot it:
Yup. The release had absolutely nothing to do with actually getting the works out to fans, and absolutely everything to do with copyright. You see, back in 2011, despite having absolutely no economic rationale for doing so, the EU retroactively extended copyright on music from 50 years to 70 years.
However, there was a tiny catch: there was a "use it or lose it" provision in the law, saying that the music had to have been "released" to qualify for that 20 year extension. Thus, Sony realized with Dylan that it had to "release" (and I use the term loosely) some of its old recordings that had never been officially released, or it would lose the copyright on them.
The other major labels have been doing the same. Last year, there was a series of releases of 1963 music, including more from Dylan, along with some previously unreleased Beatles tunes (at least those were somewhat more widely available). This year, we're getting a new crop of barely released 1964 songs including (yet again) more from Dylan, along with some from the Beach Boys as well (and some expect more Beatles tunes as well).
Some seldom heard early recordings of a recently-out-of-college Lou Reed made during his pre-Velvet Underground days as a staff songwriter and performer at Pickwick International Records, a cheapy record company that did “cash-ins” based on current fads and dance crazes.
These four tracks recorded in 1964 showed up on a 1979 Velvets bootleg called “the velvet underground, etc.” This particular bootleg, which came from Australia, was once a record collector’s holy grail, along with its companion volume, “the velvet underground & so on.” Now you can easily find both of them on audio blogs.
“You’re Driving Me Insane” by The Roughnecks:
“The Ostrich” by The Primitives. Note that Reed is credited with playing “Ostrich guitar” on the firsts VU album:
WGBH Boston makes it easy to enjoy the popular series, Latin Music USA, even without a television. Explore the Music provides visitors the opportunity to delve into Latin genres like Salsa, Mambo, Tejano Rock, and Latin Jazz. The Resources section includes all types of material, from books to websites to a complete song list for the show - with artist names and song titles linked to the episodes in which they appeared. There's also a 12-page viewing guide with activities for kids and families, and artists categorized by genre - Los Lobos and Carlos Santana in Chicano Rock; Marc Antony and Ruben Blades in Salsa. And of course readers can watch the show online or buy the whole series and soundtrack on DVD and CD.
Neutron is a professional music player with high quality 32/64-bit audio rendering engine which helps to deliver to you one of the best imaginable sound quality from the Android device Neutron offers the subtle UI with advanced controls for music ...