Tag Archives: song

The Ultimate Guitar Songbook: The Complete Resource for Every Guitar Player! by Hal Leonard Corporation

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The Ultimate Guitar Songbook: The Complete Resource for Every Guitar Player! by Hal Leonard Corporation
English | Mar 1, 2007 | ISBN: 1423421086 | 240 Pages | PDF | 60,1 MB

The Ultimate Guitar Songbook: The Complete Resource for Every Guitar Player! by Hal Leonard Corporation
(Guitar Collection). A top-notch resource for every guitarist, this 111-song collection assembles songs in all musical genres and guitar styles. Contains everything from pop/rock hits to jazz standards, Motown masterpieces to movie classics, traditional tunes, country favorites, Broadway blockbusters and beyond! Features note-for-note transcriptions (Evil Ways * Give It Away * Photograph), riffs (All Right Now * Deuce * Iron Man * Start Me Up), and arrangements for easy guitar (Change the World * Crazy * Jump * Roxanne), chord melody (The Christmas Song * Stella by Starlight * Yesterdays), fingerstyle (Come Sail Away * Linus & Lucy * My Funny Valentine), classical (Lagrima * Minuet * Pavane), and more!
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Muse – Origin of Symmetry by Muse

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Muse – Origin of Symmetry by Muse
English | Sep 21, 2001 | ISBN: 0711990123 | 95 Pages | PDF | 8 MB

Muse – Origin of Symmetry by Muse
This book is right on the money. Almost all the songs transcriptions, if not all of them, sound exactly the same compared to the actual song. There are two songs, Megalomania, and Feeling Good, that only have the piano parts. But other than that, the book is great and is definitely worth it.
Contents:

01. New Born
02. Bliss
03. Space Dementia
04. Hyper Music
05. Plug In Baby
06. Citizen Erased
07. Micro Cuts
08. Screenager
09. Dark Shines
10. Feeling Good
11. Megalomania
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Liberal Fascism: The Secret History of the American Left, From Mussolini to the Politics of Meaning

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Jonah Goldberg, "Liberal Fascism: The Secret History of the American Left, From Mussolini to the Politics of Meaning"
English | 2008 | ISBN-10: 0385511841, 0767917189 | EPUB | 496 pages | 0,5 MB

Liberal Fascism: The Secret History of the American Left, From Mussolini to the Politics of Meaning
"Fascists," "Brownshirts," "jackbooted stormtroopers"-such are the insults typically hurled at conservatives by their liberal opponents. Calling someone a fascist is the fastest way to shut them up, defining their views as beyond the political pale. But who are the real fascists in our midst?

Liberal Fascism offers a startling new perspective on the theories and practices that define fascist politics. Replacing conveniently manufactured myths with surprising and enlightening research, Jonah Goldberg reminds us that the original fascists were really on the left, and that liberals from Woodrow Wilson to FDR to Hillary Clinton have advocated policies and principles remarkably similar to those of Hitler's National Socialism and Mussolini's Fascism.

Contrary to what most people think, the Nazis were ardent socialists (hence the term "National socialism"). They believed in free health care and guaranteed jobs. They confiscated inherited wealth and spent vast sums on public education. They purged the church from public policy, promoted a new form of pagan spirituality, and inserted the authority of the state into every nook and cranny of daily life. The Nazis declared war on smoking, supported abortion, euthanasia, and gun control. They loathed the free market, provided generous pensions for the elderly, and maintained a strict racial quota system in their universities-where campus speech codes were all the rage. The Nazis led the world in organic farming and alternative medicine. Hitler was a strict vegetarian, and Himmler was an animal rights activist.

Do these striking parallels mean that today's liberals are genocidal maniacs, intent on conquering the world and imposing a new racial order? Not at all. Yet it is hard to deny that modern progressivism and classical fascism shared the same intellectual roots. We often forget, for example, that Mussolini and Hitler had many admirers in the United States. W.E.B. Du Bois was inspired by Hitler's Germany, and Irving Berlin praised Mussolini in song. Many fascist tenets were espoused by American progressives like John Dewey and Woodrow Wilson, and FDR incorporated fascist policies in the New Deal.

Fascism was an international movement that appeared in different forms in different countries, depending on the vagaries of national culture and temperament. In Germany, fascism appeared as genocidal racist nationalism. In America, it took a "friendlier," more liberal form. The modern heirs of this "friendly fascist" tradition include the New York Times, the Democratic Party, the Ivy League professoriate, and the liberals of Hollywood. The quintessential Liberal Fascist isn't an SS storm trooper; it is a female grade school teacher with an education degree from Brown or Swarthmore.

These assertions may sound strange to modern ears, but that is because we have forgotten what fascism is. In this angry, funny, smart, contentious book, Jonah Goldberg turns our preconceptions inside out and shows us the true meaning of Liberal Fascism.
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The Book Lover’s Cookbook

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The Book Lover's Cookbook by Shaunda Kennedy Wenger
English | Oct 14, 2003 | ISBN: 0345465008 | 352 Pages | PDF | 6 MB
Wake up to a perfect breakfast with Mrs. Dalby's Buttermilk Scones, courtesy of James Herriot's All Things Bright and Beautiful and Ichabod's Slapjacks, as featured in Washington Irving's The Legend of Sleepy Hollow. There's homey comfort food like Connie May's Tomato Pie, created with and inspired by Connie May Fowler (Remembering Blue); Thanksgiving Spinach Casserole (Elizabeth Berg's Open House); and Amish Chicken and Dumplings (Jodi Picoult's Plain Truth) . . .

The Book Lover’s Cookbook
. Sample salads, breads, and such soul-warming soups as Nearly-a-Meal Potato Soup (Terry Kay's Shadow Song); Mr. Casaubon's Chicken Noodle Soup (George Eliot's Middlemarch); and Mrs. Leibowitz's Lentil-Vegetable Soup (Frank McCourt's Angela's Ashes) . . . After relishing appetizers and entrees, there's a dazzling array of desserts, including Carrot Pudding (Charles Dickens's A Christmas Carol); Effie Belle's Coconut Cake (Olive Ann Burns's Cold Sassy Tree); and the kids will love C.S. Lewis's Turkish Delight from The Lion, The Witch, and the Wardrobe.
Sprinkled throughout with marvelous anecdotes about writers and writing, The Book Lover's Cookbook is a culinary and literary delight, a browser's cornucopia of reading pleasure, and a true inspiration in the kitchen.
Shaunda Kennedy Wenger enjoys creative cooking and writing children's stories and articles. She is currently working on a novel. Her work has been published in Babybug, Ladybug, Wonder Years, American Careers, South Valley Living, and Short-Short Stories for Reading Aloud (The Education Center, 2000). She is an active member of the League of Utah Writers and the Society of Children's Book Writers and Illustrators. She regards her monthly book club meeting as one life's essential ingredients.
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Lifehouse – No Name Face

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Lifehouse – No Name Face (Play-It-Like-It-Is) by Lifehouse
English | July 1, 2001 | ISBN: 1575604507 | 88 Pages | PDF | 62 MB
Our matching folio to Lifehouse's major label debut features note-for-note transcriptions with tab for the mega-hit "Hanging by a Moment" and: Breathing * Cling and Clatter * Everything * Only One * Quasimodo * Sick Cycle Carousel * Simon * Somebody Else's Song * Somewhere in Between * Trying * Unknown. Also includes an introduction/interview with the band, and lead singer/guitarist Jason Wade's comments about each of the songs.

Lifehouse – No Name Face
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When Colleges Sang: The Story of Singing in American College Life

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When Colleges Sang: The Story of Singing in American College Life by Dr. James Lloyd Winstead Ed.D.
English | 2013 | ISBN: 0817317902 | 352 pages | PDF | 3 MB

When Colleges Sang: The Story of Singing in American College Life
When Colleges Sang is an illustrated history of the rich culture of college singing from the earliest days of the American republic to the present.

Before fraternity songs, alma maters, and the rahs of college fight songs became commonplace, students sang. Students in the earliest American colleges created their own literary melodies that they shared with their classmates. As J. Lloyd Winstead documents in When Colleges Sang, college singing expanded in conjunction with the growth of the nation and the American higher education system.

While it was often simply an entertaining pastime, singing had other subtle and not-so-subtle effects. Singing indoctrinated students into the life of formal and informal student organizations as well as encouraged them to conform to college rituals and celebrations. University faculty used songs to reinforce the religious practices and ceremonial observances that their universities supported. Students used singing for more social purposes: students sang to praise their peer's achievements (and underachievements), mock the faculty, and provide humor. In extreme circumstances, they sang to intimidate classmates and faculty, and to defy college authorities. Singing was, and is, an intrinsic part of campus culture.

When Colleges Sang explores the dynamics that inspired collegiate singing and the development of singing traditions from the earliest days of the American college. Winstead explores this tradition's tenuous beginnings in the Puritan era and follows its progress into the present. Using historical documents provided by various universities, When Colleges Sang follows the unique applications and influences of song that persisted in various forms. This original and significant contribution to the literature of higher education sheds light on how college singing traditions have evolved through the generations and have continued to remain culturally relevant even today.
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