While I listen to “The Rock,” the opening song on George Jones’ latest CD,The Rock: Stone Cold Country(2001), I notice the lone sonority of the acoustic guitar that introduces Jones’ weathered voice singing about the complicated emotions drawn from the pleasures and sorrows of adult love and sexuality: passion, loss, and hope. Though I am submerged in my own painful memories of ending relationships once dear to me, the underlying groove beckons my body to seek a partner and dance the two step in my living room to the music’s gradual eruption as each instrument enters the ensemble. As I euphorically dance, releasing those overwhelming emotions of grief with my imagined partner, Jones sings about simpler times, evoking sentiments of nostalgia.
Inspired by the Big Game breathing down our necks, the Clog decided to peruse The Stanford Daily and found an alumnus of ours riding Berkeley pretty hard. 2003), decided to bash Berkeley students for their rendition of the national anthem in an Op Ed article. He cited students for their lack of respect for our nation on account of alterations to the national anthem..
So he had to go to the nearest market town several miles away. He set off with his donkey to the market. He took his young son along with him for company.. How are these cities able to development major projects like this and indy struggle to build two major hotels on pan am plaza? conventions and sports are suppose to be our bread and butter,so if any city needs major hotels it would be Indy don you think? when people pass through your city, one way to determine a cities economic growth is by looking at their skyline. If you see cranes everywhere and skyscrapers,then its safe to say that city is growing economically. If city leaders are afraid to help bring major development here then outside investors wont help develop indy like they do in so many other cities.
This is the third of a series of four articles on our digital future, where we explore the opportunities and impacts of digital technologies in a few areas. This article, Part 3 in the series, focuses on how our digital future may impact our individual and collective health and how that may have ramifications in other areas of life and community. Part 1 looks at the digital future as it relates to the subscription economy where increasingly consumers subscribe to rather than buy goods and services.
Still it remains firm upon my shoulders, its protection unwavering. I withdraw my sword from its scabbard to inspect the blade, heavy nicks upon its edge intimately familiar to me, translating the language of war from cold steel clashing on some battleground. It speaks well, for never a moment did my stance falter, my strength fail nor my aim go astray.