Musical instrument – Swedish Music Shop http://swedishmusicshop.com/ Tue, 15 Nov 2022 09:17:45 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://swedishmusicshop.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/icon-1.png Musical instrument – Swedish Music Shop http://swedishmusicshop.com/ 32 32 Wrist Sphygmomanometer Market CAGR Growth of 11.5%, Constraints, Mergers and Forecast (2022-2031) https://swedishmusicshop.com/wrist-sphygmomanometer-market-cagr-growth-of-11-5-constraints-mergers-and-forecast-2022-2031/ Tue, 15 Nov 2022 07:43:00 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/wrist-sphygmomanometer-market-cagr-growth-of-11-5-constraints-mergers-and-forecast-2022-2031/ Wrist Sphygmomanometer Market Growth The wrist blood pressure monitors market size was estimated at USD 1.9 billion in 2021 and is projected to expand further at a CAGR of 11.5% from 2022 to 2031. NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK, USA, Nov. 15, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Various small and medium enterprises have entered the “wrist sphygmomanometer” […]]]>

Wrist Sphygmomanometer Market Growth

The wrist blood pressure monitors market size was estimated at USD 1.9 billion in 2021 and is projected to expand further at a CAGR of 11.5% from 2022 to 2031.

NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK, USA, Nov. 15, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Various small and medium enterprises have entered the “wrist sphygmomanometer” market, creating stiff competition, Market research has found. us in a new report. To ensure a solid foundation, local businesses are sought out by organizations to collaborate. Other things players are interested in are product diversification, expanding product portfolios, and in-depth research.

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You don’t have time to read the full article. Then you can check out this Ortho Wrist Sphygmomanometer. Plus, I’ve shared a buying guide [What Advantages should be in it] that will let you know the important things. What you should consider in the wrist sphygmomanometer market.

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Our highly skilled analysts from around the world conducted extensive secondary and primary research to create this research study. The market study examines the industry dynamics and driving factors that are driving the current market growth. This report also highlights the opportunities and limitations of this industry. To get a comprehensive view of the factors that are impacting the development of the Keyword Market across the globe, key industry factors such as macroeconomic and microeconomic factors have been studied in detail using PESTEL analysis. Complex algorithms are used to predict market growth such as end-user sentiment analysis, regression analysis, etc.

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Who are the best winners?

New product launches, portfolio expansion, strategic collaborations and mergers are some of the strategies employed by the aforementioned companies to stay afloat in the Wrist Blood Pressure Monitor market.

Some of the Major Players Operating in the Wrist Blood Pressure Monitor Market [In no particular order of Rank] are Bioland, Pangao, Omron, Panasonic, Veridian Healthcare, Ozeri, Wristech, MHCmed, Microlife, Yuwell.

Note 2: If one or more companies of your interest have not been disclosed in the list above, please inform us so that we can verify the data available in our database and provide you with confirmation or inclusion in the final list. deliverables.

This report covers:

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– Market segment and regional revenue forecast for 2022-2032 valuation

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Wrist Sphygmomanometer Market – Segmentation

The global wrist sphygmomanometer market is segmented on the basis of product type and application type. The price analysis of the Wrist Blood Pressure Monitor market can be done on the basis of product type segment.

Application Segment Analysis: Some of the key applications are as follows:

Housework
Medical
Others

Type Segment Analysis: Some of the key types analyzed in this report are:

Smart
Basic

Wrist Sphygmomanometer Market: Regional Segment Analysis

On the basis of geography, the global wrist blood pressure monitors market region is segmented into North America, Latin America, Asia-Pacific ex Japan (APEJ), Eastern Europe, Western Europe , the Middle East and Africa (MEA) and Japan. Among these regions, North America currently leads the global wrist sphygmomanometer market.

Along with North America, the Asia-Pacific wrist sphygmomanometer market is expected to grow at a significant rate during the forecast period owing to major investments. The demand for wrist sphygmomanometers is also expected to witness strong growth in global centers such as Europe and Latin America.

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Are examined in the study:

– Wrist Blood Pressure Monitors Market Behaviour, Risk & Opportunity Levels

– An assessment of end industry behavior and opportunities

– A predicted timeline for the recovery of the wrist sphygmomanometer industry

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Four elementary schools benefit from Save the Music, CCS alliance https://swedishmusicshop.com/four-elementary-schools-benefit-from-save-the-music-ccs-alliance/ Fri, 11 Nov 2022 20:50:34 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/four-elementary-schools-benefit-from-save-the-music-ccs-alliance/ Some elementary-age students in Columbus City schools achieve high marks after receiving a gift of musical instruments. Thanks to a new relationship between Save the Music Foundation and CCS, four elementary schools received a total of $160,000 in equipment and resources to ignite the musical passions of fourth and fifth graders. The New York-based foundation […]]]>

Some elementary-age students in Columbus City schools achieve high marks after receiving a gift of musical instruments.

Thanks to a new relationship between Save the Music Foundation and CCS, four elementary schools received a total of $160,000 in equipment and resources to ignite the musical passions of fourth and fifth graders.

The New York-based foundation has awarded Core Strings grants to Columbus Africentric Early College Pre-K-12, Columbus Gifted Academy, and Duxberry Alternative Elementary School, resulting in cellos, violins and violas, as well as materials and professional development for teachers.

Indian Springs Elementary School in Clintonville received an Introductory Music Scholarship, which meant the school received a general music set, including a set of xylophones, glockenspiel, piano, acoustic guitar, world percussion, ukuleles and recorders.

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The Australian National Academy of Music announces its 2023 program https://swedishmusicshop.com/the-australian-national-academy-of-music-announces-its-2023-program/ Wed, 09 Nov 2022 20:47:40 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/the-australian-national-academy-of-music-announces-its-2023-program/ The Australian National Academy of Music (ANAM) has announced its 2023 program with Artistic Director Paavali Jumppanen advising audiences that they should “expect to discover works that both elevate and challenge our fragile existence”. Paavali Jumppanen. Photo © Pia Johnson A series of over 180 concerts, masterclasses and other events will showcase a wide range […]]]>

The Australian National Academy of Music (ANAM) has announced its 2023 program with Artistic Director Paavali Jumppanen advising audiences that they should “expect to discover works that both elevate and challenge our fragile existence”.

Paavali Jumppanen

Paavali Jumppanen. Photo © Pia Johnson

A series of over 180 concerts, masterclasses and other events will showcase a wide range of music from the medieval period to the present day and will see the Academy’s 67 young musicians perform alongside a range of artists, ensembles and international conductors.

“At a time when the world is becoming increasingly troubled, we musicians and music lovers must ask simple but difficult questions like ‘what is our role?’ and ‘how can we bring something of value to people?’ “, explains the Finnish virtuoso, who took up his post at ANAM in early 2021. “This year, we have chosen to find new ways to interpret music that has touched people for centuries. We will also present newer music that reflects not only the physical world but also the metaphysical world. The human experience in today’s world is what is at stake in much of the music we will play.

The year will begin with a concert by the ANAM orchestra conducted by the conductor of the Queensland Symphony Orchestra, Umberto Clerici. By contrasting masterpieces by Beethoven, Ravel and John Adams, it aims to explore the twin themes of the spirit of expression across two centuries as well as each composer’s particular talents as masters of orchestration. .

The ANAM Faculty will also be heavily involved throughout the year through performance projects and the supervision of ANAM musicians. “As an institution dedicated to helping young musicians move forward on their journey of self-awareness and artistic creation, and as a concert organization providing our immediate community with sounds of meaning and beauty, we have a lot to give,” says Jumppanen. “The young musicians performing are nothing less than the future of Australian classical music.”

The roster of international soloists is eclectic, led by Dutch-born saxophonist residing in Australia Niels Bijl, and including Belgian trumpeter Jeroen Berwaerts, Philadelphia Orchestra concertmaster David Kim and Australian-born flautist but now European-based and contemporary music guru Lina. Andonovska (a former ANAM Alum).

David Kim.

David Kim. Photo @ Allie Skylar Photography

Bijl will headline a concert of chamber music ranging from Webern’s elusive quartet for clarinet, tenor saxophone, violin and piano, to the bristling energy of Franco Donatoni Hotminimalist work that the composer describes as a kind of “imaginary jazz” and written for solo sax with piano, bass, percussion, trumpet and muted trombone.

Berwaerts, who holds the position of trumpet teacher at the Hochshule für Musik in Hannover, will conduct a concert with the ANAM brass section on a journey from the Baroque to the Jazz Age. The music, both sacred and secular, includes Purcell at one extreme and Björk at the other.

Kim will bring the music of a uniquely talented American composer to Australia. Jessie Montgomery grew up on Manhattan’s Lower East Side surrounded by jazz and activism before training as a violinist at Julliard. Graduating into composition in her twenties, she gradually came to associate her own black identity with her music in a body of work that has been embraced around the world for its freshness and energy.

Andonovska, who recently joined Chicago-based new music ensemble Eighth Blackbird, has collaborated with everyone from Ensemble Modern to Bang on a Can. His program will include the scintillating Boulez Derive and Louis Andriessen Workers’ Uniona 1975 piece intended for “any loud-sounding group of instruments” and includes opportunities for those without any instruments.

Lina Andonovska

Lina Andonovska. Photo © Claudia Phares

The season ends with a chamber music festival celebrating the work of maverick American composer George Crumb, who died earlier this year at the age of 92. The ANAM musicians perform his flagship work. The dark angelsa visceral commentary on the Vietnam War written for electric string quartet, as well as the music of his Makrokosmos and Vox Balaenae, inspired by recordings of whale songs. Music by Messiaen, Duckworth, Sculthorpe and Henderson completes the program.

ANAM’s ongoing musical partnerships next year will include performances with the Melbourne Symphony Orchestra, West Australian Symphony Orchestra, Tasmanian Symphony Orchestra, Auckland Philharmonia Orchestra and Victorian Opera with Simone Young. In March, musicians from ANAM and the Australian Chamber Orchestra will join forces for ACO & ANAM Up Close: From New York to Northern Lights, a concert celebrating the works of innovative composers from Scandinavia and New York.

“As a visitor to this country, I recently heard of a great Australian principle: ‘think globally – act locally’. I’m happy to say that’s exactly what we do at ANAM,” says Jumppanen. “We invite the public to join us for another season of great concerts at Abbotsford Convent and across the country.”


The 2023 programme, ANAMates 2023 memberships and ticket packages are available at anam.com.au

Contribute to Limelight and support independent arts journalism.
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Emirates News Agency – Kazakh Consulate celebrates 30th anniversary of establishment of relations with UAE https://swedishmusicshop.com/emirates-news-agency-kazakh-consulate-celebrates-30th-anniversary-of-establishment-of-relations-with-uae/ Sun, 06 Nov 2022 18:42:00 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/emirates-news-agency-kazakh-consulate-celebrates-30th-anniversary-of-establishment-of-relations-with-uae/ Sun 06-11-2022 22:42 PM Video Image DUBAI, 6th November, 2022 (WAM) — On the occasion of the 30th anniversary of bilateral relations between the United Arab Emirates and the Republic of Kazakhstan, the Consulate General of Kazakhstan in Dubai and Northern Regions, in collaboration with the Ministry of the Culture and Science Symposium, organized a […]]]>

Video
Image

DUBAI, 6th November, 2022 (WAM) — On the occasion of the 30th anniversary of bilateral relations between the United Arab Emirates and the Republic of Kazakhstan, the Consulate General of Kazakhstan in Dubai and Northern Regions, in collaboration with the Ministry of the Culture and Science Symposium, organized a concert with the Kazakh orchestra.

A Kazakh troupe made up of students from Kazakhstan performed songs on the traditional Dombra during the ceremony.

The Kazakh National Museum in the city of Astana has reserved large halls to present the history of this musical instrument as well as the different types, sizes and shapes due to its importance for Kazakh culture.

“The concert celebrates both the 25th anniversary of the opening of the Consulate General of the Republic of Kazakhstan in Dubai and the Northern Emirates as well as the 30th anniversary of the establishment of diplomatic relations between the two nations,” said Rawan Juma Bek, Consul General of Kazakhstan in the United Arab Emirates.

The ceremony was attended by a number of members of the Kazakh community as well as Sheikh Abdullah bin Ali Al Nuaimi; Sheikh Rashid bin Jamal Al Nuaimi; and the Consul General of Kazakhstan in the United Arab Emirates.

Hazem Hussein / HATEM MOHAMED

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New York cartoonist George Booth has died. No one has drawn funnier dogs. https://swedishmusicshop.com/new-york-cartoonist-george-booth-has-died-no-one-has-drawn-funnier-dogs/ Fri, 04 Nov 2022 13:00:00 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/new-york-cartoonist-george-booth-has-died-no-one-has-drawn-funnier-dogs/ Comment this story Comment The greatest cartoonists to ever grace the pages of The New Yorker didn’t just make gags. They drew a universe. And no world has been more immersive than what Emma Allen, the magazine’s editor, calls “Boothville.” All those nervous English bull terriers and eccentric cats. Dull couples who, gaping black jaws […]]]>

Comment

The greatest cartoonists to ever grace the pages of The New Yorker didn’t just make gags. They drew a universe. And no world has been more immersive than what Emma Allen, the magazine’s editor, calls “Boothville.”

All those nervous English bull terriers and eccentric cats. Dull couples who, gaping black jaws as mouths, let you feel their volume. There are ramshackle porches and bare light fixtures and no-frills curtains. And then there’s Booth’s signature menagerie of low-rent household items that feel not only alive but also beautiful through his eyes.

It’s the cartoon land of George Booth, the beloved spirit who was a true original. Following his signature line – a fine dance of black ink so kinetic that the characters seem to have soul – Booth drew quirky scenes as warm as the bathwater of his universe.

Booth, who died this week at 96, created single-panel cartoons and occasional covers for The New Yorker for more than half a century, eventually becoming its oldest active contributor. Allen says his last cartoon for the magazine was published this year.

Booth has taken up residence in the New York pantheon decades ago. “He was right there with Peter Arno, George Price, Charles Addams, Helen Hokinson, William Steig, Mary Petty, Ed Koren and Saul Steinberg,” says Michael Maslin, the New Yorker’s unofficial cartoonist and historian. “We call New York cartoons that will last “evergreen”. All of Booth’s work is still relevant today.

In the first half-century of the magazine since its founding in 1925, some cartoonists have favored scenes of ironic, upscale sophistication or surreal fantasy. Going into the second half, Booth’s natural voice instantly came from a different place. “What made him so special,” Maslin says, “was that what he identified as funny was so different from what anyone else would identify.”

Booth was born in a small town in Missouri and, encouraged by his mother, had fun drawing his own cartoons when he was 4 years old. He studied art and then drew for publication during World War II; portion in the Marine Corps, he created illustrations for his magazine “Leatherneck”.

By the time Booth made his New York debut in the late ’60s, his unique visual grammar felt established. He was at home.

“I loved how he drew even more than his jokes, if that’s even possible,” says Roz Chast, who cites Booth as a “huge” inspiration. She loved her way with faces and pets – even “her bathtubs and the naughty objects that cluttered every panel”.

Often domestic couples and their devices seemed equally dysfunctional, but these were not scenes of derision but a familiar embrace. “He loved Everyman – his work often showed us people who looked less well off than some, or at least looked like that,” said New York cartoonist Liza Donnelly. “But these people George created didn’t seem to care about material things – they enjoyed life and all its craziness.” (In real life, Booth was happily devoted to his longtime wife, Dione, who died last month.)

Booth could also draw with deep soul, such as his silent caricature of a seated woman with her head bowed, her musical instrument resting on the floor, in the aftermath of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.

The prospect that the New Yorker’s first issue after the attacks would be “brightened up in any way seemed just wrong,” says New Yorker editor David Remnick. Still, Booth’s contribution was selected as a cartoon exception due to its appropriate tone. “He had this drawing that, without drawing attention to itself, without being tearful, but with a set of Boothisms that the reader understood, just moved me. So I could do that.

I met Booth once, at the 2010 National Cartoonists Society Reuben Awards convention in Jersey City. With an aw-shucks attitude, he deflected my professional compliment and expressed his appreciation for newspapers — which he read in part to generate word association ideas for his cartoons. His thoughtful breaks, Midwestern humility and lanky 6-foot-3 frame all helped make him look similar to Jimmy Stewart.

His warm blue eyes reflected a kindness that his colleagues said was reflected in his work. He is called a “generous soul” who rocked you with his playful spirit. “It’s hard,” Allen says, “not to be happy with someone whose very atoms are vibrating with joy.”

That warmth resonated throughout filmmaker Nathan Fitch’s recently released short biographical documentary “Drawing Life.”

“Finding humor, drawing humor – there’s nothing better,” Booth says in the film. “If you can come up with the right cartoon and calm it all down by showing how silly it is, then you’ve accomplished something.”

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“I just want people to feel comfortable” https://swedishmusicshop.com/i-just-want-people-to-feel-comfortable/ Wed, 02 Nov 2022 11:55:45 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/i-just-want-people-to-feel-comfortable/ Thompson is so enthusiastic about music that it’s impossible to imagine she ever left the industry for good. Born in Enfield to a church minister father with a fondness for bass and a singing mother, music oozes positively through her being. She speaks enthusiastically of a childhood immersed in her parents’ gospel and Motown records […]]]>

Thompson is so enthusiastic about music that it’s impossible to imagine she ever left the industry for good. Born in Enfield to a church minister father with a fondness for bass and a singing mother, music oozes positively through her being. She speaks enthusiastically of a childhood immersed in her parents’ gospel and Motown records and a passion for rock lovers. She found an early affinity for the drums and still considers it her home instrument, but for her and her two sisters, all music was made to feel within their reach.

Even in a home brimming with positive influences, there comes an age when the teenage instinct for rebellion sets in, and for Thompson, like so many others, grunge provided that outlet, though the diversion was relatively of short time. By the time she was packing her bags to head south out of town to study popular music at Goldsmiths in 2007, she had returned to the heart of R&B. College life, she found, was made for her, delighting in the camaraderie of “creatives, artists and musicians.”

“Going to Goldsmiths allowed me to focus on being an artist, which I hadn’t really thought about before,” she says. “I was just singing in little bars and stuff, I just liked to do that. But all of a sudden when I was in college, it was like, ‘Oh, I could do that!’ »

Inspired by her teaching to probe more deeply into the social and political context of contemporary music, Thompson found that her own writing and creativity were beginning to pick up speed. She began performing regularly with famed Exeter beatboxer Bellatrix, which led to her forming a friendship with DePlume and then the current relationship with PRAH.

It’s on ‘Matchstick’, a standout track on something real, that DePlume’s lurking, haunting sax lines match Thompson’s patient, quietly powerful vocals, blending into a new alchemical take on a smoky jazz club scene, albeit driven by a sharp-as-a-stone drum pattern. DJ Shadow. “Come Home,” meanwhile, is a denser piece, with Thompson’s layered, delicately managed vocals providing a surprisingly intimate personal touch. Thompson is keen to record his vocal takes in his own bedroom to preserve that sense of personal: “I just want people to feel comfortable and calm, and to do that you have to really feel that and capture that moment, and it seemed to happen when I was home alone,” she explains. When Stephen Bass asked him to go to a studio and do his own thing, he could hardly have expected Thompson to be nearly fully formed from the start.

“I didn’t force anything out, it just came in and I just layered and layered it until it was done,” she says with disarming sincerity. “I was just thinking, how can I do something that I love that involves my friends and the people that have been there for me for the past two years. I guess it was pretty easy. I’m a person who doesn’t do well under stress, so I try to make things as stress-free as possible, it was about identifying the things that stressed me out in previous situations and just avoiding them .

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What is Kody Brown & Brian’s business? Do they sell weapons? sister wives https://swedishmusicshop.com/what-is-kody-brown-brians-business-do-they-sell-weapons-sister-wives/ Mon, 31 Oct 2022 01:05:35 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/what-is-kody-brown-brians-business-do-they-sell-weapons-sister-wives/ In tonight’s episode of sister wives, Kody Brown travels with his friend Brian Coalwell shortly after Kody officiates Brian’s wedding. “Brian and I have been friends for 25 years,” Kody says. “We have been business partners for maybe seven years. We just got back from a show in Reno, Nevada, a sports show, where we […]]]>

In tonight’s episode of sister wives, Kody Brown travels with his friend Brian Coalwell shortly after Kody officiates Brian’s wedding. “Brian and I have been friends for 25 years,” Kody says. “We have been business partners for maybe seven years. We just got back from a show in Reno, Nevada, a sports show, where we had some business.

What kind of business do Kody and Brian have that would require them to attend a sports show? As we have already reported, Kody sells guns and/or gun accessories. The “sportsman show” in Reno was probably just an understatement for a gun show there.

An attendee at a 2021 gun show in Tulsa posted several photos of Kody at his booth on Facebook. A screenshot of the Facebook gallery was later shared on reddit:

Saw this on FB, just confirming rumors that he’s selling TLCsisterwives guns

In the photos, you can make out some of the items Kody is apparently selling, including an AR-15 construction kit and AR-15 strike rails.

And here’s Brian at a gun show holding something that looks more like a bazooka or a rocket launcher than a gun:

Gun show Brian Coalwell, Kody Brown's friend

In the scene from tonight’s episode, Kody mentions that Brian “recently” got married. According to court records, Brian was married in late June 2021. It took little effort on my part to find a gun show in Reno shortly after – the Crossroads of the West Gun Show which was held at the Reno Convention Center on July 24 and July 25, 2021. Not sure if that was the show they were at or not.

What’s the name of Kody’s gun business?

Kody has been involved in the firearms business since at least 1997. He is the registered agent for a Utah company called Das Hundhaus Firearms and Accessories which was established in June 1997. After staying in business for a few years, the license was not renewed. and expired in March 2001.

Kody and Brian have been attached to numerous LLCs over the years, but the only one I could find that includes both men appears to be another gun company. US Tactical, LLC was formed in Utah in April 2022 and the three official “members” listed are Kody, Brian and another Brown family friend who still lives in Utah.

In the Utah business case for US Tactical, LLC, it is categorized as “Sporting Goods, Hobby, and Musical Instrument Stores” under Products/Services.

It doesn’t appear that Kody started any other gun businesses, but the same can’t be said for Brian. He was the registered agent for US Tactical Scopes, LLC. He filed this case in September 2010 and it expired in January 2013. Brian was also a member of the management of Outpost Armory, LLC, in Pahrump, Nevada. Outpost Armory was formed in June 2018 and disbanded two months later.

Kody and Brian officially (and very publicly) went into business together in April of this year, with many fans speculating that Kody might FINALLY come out as a gun dealer on the show. Or maybe he’s considering a spin-off with Brian? That would certainly explain why Brian is getting what seems like very unusual screen time this season!

What are the odds that Robyn worked hard to design a US Tactical logo? Or maybe she wants nothing to do with Kody’s guntrepreneurialism after he rejected her suggestion to name the business My Husband’s Gun Closet? 😉

Asa Hawks is a writer and editor for Starcasm. You can contact Asa via TwitterFacebook or email starcasmtips(at)yahoo.com

internet audience analysis

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Comment by Brian Mittge: See the forest for the burning trees https://swedishmusicshop.com/comment-by-brian-mittge-see-the-forest-for-the-burning-trees/ Sat, 29 Oct 2022 01:16:00 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/comment-by-brian-mittge-see-the-forest-for-the-burning-trees/ By Brian Mittge / For the Chronicle Last week I urged people to listen to a wide range of views on how we should deal with the wildfires and the smoke that has imposed itself as an unwanted visitor at the end of our months. of summer. I got some interesting and thoughtful responses. Rick […]]]>

By Brian Mittge / For the Chronicle

Last week I urged people to listen to a wide range of views on how we should deal with the wildfires and the smoke that has imposed itself as an unwanted visitor at the end of our months. of summer.

I got some interesting and thoughtful responses.

Rick Kuykendall of Chehalis, a forester who also worked as a forest firefighter for 28 seasons, directed me to several recent blog posts by Cliff Mass, an atmospheric scientist from the University of Washington. Cliff Mass literally wrote the book on Pacific Northwest weather. (I seem to have misplaced my copy; did I loan it to any of you?)

On October 21, the mass published “Was global warming to blame for the recent smoky spell in western Washington?He concludes that was not the case, and in fact – looking specifically at western Washington – global warming seems likely to reduce the hot, dry easterly winds that sometimes replace our cool westerly ocean breezes. normal, and are to blame for the few fires we go west of the mountains.

In a September 16 blog post, “Wildfires are the ‘old normal’ for the Pacific Northwest“, Mass says wildfires and smoke are an integral part of the Northwest ecosystem.

He cites an example of when Mark Twain spoke at Olympia in 1895 and the chairman of the reception committee apologized for “smoke so dense that you cannot see our mountains and our forests, which are now in fire”.

I will note that heavy logging was taking place at this time and possibly contributing to the slashes that fueled the fires, but Mass also cites examples from 1788 when European explorers traveling up the northwest coast noticed massive smoke from huge fires, and from September 1844, when a wildfire nearly reached Fort Vancouver, near present-day Portland.

Fires were common throughout history, Mass said, but what wasn’t normal was “Smokey the Bear” fire suppression work that virtually eliminated wildfires during the last half of the 20th century.

I also appreciated a message from Katherine Humphrey, a longtime farmer in the Boistfort Valley area.

She said that instead of believing climate change is going to kill us all, we should focus on the points of agreement.

“Reducing pollution seems like something we could all support, and if their theory is correct, that man is killing the earth and controlling the climate, we will fight that. If not, good things would still happen,” said said Humphrey.

Beyond that, she wonders if people would really be willing to do what it takes to save the earth in a consumerist culture.

“Drive less, reduce or eliminate air conditioning and heating,” Humphrey wrote to me. “Reduce or eliminate theft, build smaller homes, drive smaller cars. Buy less disposable shit that gets shipped to you thousands of miles away. Well….these are politically untenable, unpopular and no longer making money for people who already have a lot of money. So we can’t talk about those things.

Or maybe we can. Email me with your thoughts.

To give life

Our region continues to experience a shortage of blood, but it’s a problem we really can all help solve.

There will be a pop-up blood drive this Wednesday, November 2 at Lewis County Mall.

To schedule an appointment, visit BloodworksNW.org or call 800-398-7888.

It’s hard to save the world, but it’s easy to save a life. Simply roll up your sleeve and be grateful for the blessings of good health and the ability to share it.

dad joke of the week

I recently came up with this joke and worked on it in the workshop with my kids. This works best if you read the last line aloud (and if you know the didgeridoo is an indigenous Australian musical instrument). Here is:

For example, a child in Australia was taking didgeridoo lessons. He did so poorly that he was instructed to retake his final test, but he kept postponing it. His mother, tired of nagging him, was pretty curt with him when he walked through the door.

“Okay, son,” she asked impatiently. “Did you do it again?”

Brian Mittge is head sausage maker at the Dad Jokes factory. Send him your wurst ideas at brianmittge@hotmail.com.

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George Harrison couldn’t read or write music, but he loved it that way https://swedishmusicshop.com/george-harrison-couldnt-read-or-write-music-but-he-loved-it-that-way/ Wed, 26 Oct 2022 01:04:15 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/george-harrison-couldnt-read-or-write-music-but-he-loved-it-that-way/ George Harrison and his Beatles bandmates couldn’t read or write music. This might come as a surprise to some, considering the band is famous for musical masterpieces like “A Day In The Life” and “Something.” However, they simply did not learn to play their instruments by reading and writing notes. John Lennon, whose first instrument […]]]>

George Harrison and his Beatles bandmates couldn’t read or write music. This might come as a surprise to some, considering the band is famous for musical masterpieces like “A Day In The Life” and “Something.” However, they simply did not learn to play their instruments by reading and writing notes. John Lennon, whose first instrument was the banjo, didn’t even know a guitar had six strings when he first met George.

George didn’t think he needed to know musical composition. When a song came to mind, he had to record it quickly, and he didn’t mind.

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Atarah Ben-Tovim, flautist who showed children that classical music can be exciting and fun – obituary https://swedishmusicshop.com/atarah-ben-tovim-flautist-who-showed-children-that-classical-music-can-be-exciting-and-fun-obituary/ Sun, 23 Oct 2022 09:27:00 +0000 https://swedishmusicshop.com/atarah-ben-tovim-flautist-who-showed-children-that-classical-music-can-be-exciting-and-fun-obituary/ Atarah Ben-Tovim, who died at the age of 82, was a gifted orchestral flautist whose irrepressible personality was best seen through the countless children’s concerts she presented in the 1970s and 1980s. Long before education departments and outreach teams became fashionable, Atarah Ben-Tovim took his fellow musicians, known as Atarah’s Band, to schools in the […]]]>

Atarah Ben-Tovim, who died at the age of 82, was a gifted orchestral flautist whose irrepressible personality was best seen through the countless children’s concerts she presented in the 1970s and 1980s.

Long before education departments and outreach teams became fashionable, Atarah Ben-Tovim took his fellow musicians, known as Atarah’s Band, to schools in the North West of England; one of the young people she inspired was a young Simon Rattle, the future conductor.

A flamboyant character with bright clothes, bright blue eyes and a mop of blonde hair, Atarah Ben-Tovim described wanting to shift children’s performances from the “backs and short sides” of Malcolm Sargent’s post-war fare. Its concerts, aimed at families and in particular children aged 4 to 14, drew on a rich repertoire and aimed to make Beethoven fun and Paganini exciting.

A “musical menagerie” for example, which she presented in 2001 at Birmingham Symphony Hall with the English Symphony Orchestra conducted by William Boughton, included music inspired by animals, from Strauss’ waltzing bat to the thieving magpie of Rossini and the busy drone of Rimsky-Korsakov.

She insisted that young children didn’t care what kind of music was presented. “It’s when they reach adolescence, which these days is likely to continue into their 40s, that peer pressure persuades them that classical music isn’t cool,” she said. said, adding that she didn’t want to fall into the trap of just regurgitating. Peter and the Wolf by Prokofiev and Carnival of the Animals by Saint-Saëns again and again.

Radio 3 made programs featuring his work and Atarah’s Band appeared on TV shows ranging from Omnibus to Blue Peter and Pebble Mill at One. In 1982 she had her own series, Atarah’s Music, on Granada Television, introducing children to one instrument per episode. The following year his band took part in the Schools Proms at the Royal Albert Hall.

Even their vinyl records were fun, with one side called “the kids’ side” and the other “the moms and dads side”, eschewing the convention of sides one and two. At first, however, some members of the music establishment disapproved of his unorthodox approach, and even the title “fun gig for kids” worried some, who feared the word “fun” would diminish the seriousness of their craft.

Still, the Atarah Ben-Tovim concerts were undoubtedly fun, featuring performers dressed as Wombles and encouraging little children to use crockery and cutlery as percussion accompaniment. Sometimes a scarecrow played a trombone, a golden creature from outer space banged the drums, or a huge teddy bear blew a trumpet. “If, while having fun, the children discover a little how to play an instrument or simply take an interest in music, then the concert was a success”, she concluded.

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