I made this music trailer for Death Stranding because of how beautiful of a game it is. The trailers are a combination of all the ones released.
Music is by Léo Delibes
1st - Léo Delibes --- Sous Le Dôme Épais Où Le Blanc Jasmin (The Flower Duet)
2nd - The Chieftains --- Women Of Ireland
3rd - The Flaming Lips --- Do You Realize?
Eric Hyrst began his USA career under Georges Balanchine and later became leading danseur and choreographer of Les Grands Ballets Canadiens, creating over 150 original ballets in his lifetime. This piece is from his ballet "The Judgement of Paris" created with Webster Young, composer. A CD of music from the Hyrst-Young ballet collaboration is available at CDbaby****, under "Webster Young". Two documentary films on their work (10 original ballets) are sold at the online store of the Documentary Channel. One of these, "Two for Ballet" was on PBS in the 1990's. (Copyright)
Eric Hyrst, who danced with Alicia Alonso for a year, was familiar with Spanish and South American themes in dance. In his ballet "Tango", created with Webster Young, composer, there is a "Waltz after Granados". In the video seen here, composer Young introduces the waltz and plays it on camera, as excerpts from the waltz are seen. The Waltz is one of Young's more popular piano pieces. The recording is available at CDBaby**** under Webster Young, and the piano sheet music is available at Musicnotes****, also under his name. A documentary film on the Hyrst-Young ballets, called "Two for Ballet" was on PBS -- and the DVD is available at the Documentary Channel's online video store. (Copyright)
Eric Hyrst created "The Judgement of Paris", based on the Greek myth, with Webster Young , composer. Here Young plays his Pavane from the ballet. This is one of his most popular melodies. The recording is available at CDbaby**** under "Webster Young". The piano sheet music is at Musicnotes**** under "Webster Young". A documentary film called "One for Shakespeare" includes a version of this video and is available on DVD from the Documentary Channel's online store (copyright)
The ballet "Waltzes" by Eric Hyrst and composer Webster Young was conceived in 1989 - as a ballet with a New Age flavor. This is archival footage of the ballet, not seen since 1989. In this video, the composer explains the concept of the ballet. Music track available at CDbaby**** under Webster Young. (copyright) Much of this video is seen in the documentary film "A U-Tube Music Fair", distributed by Galloping Films , Australia, by agreement with Webster Young.
Eric Hyrst was a Balanchine dancer who became the top dancer in Montreal at the Grands Ballets Canadiens. He worked with Massine and many others, choreographing over 150 original ballets in his lifetime (1929-96). His career is described here and part of a recent ballet with composer Webster Young is shown. A CD of music from the Hyrst-Young ballets is at CDbaby**** under "Webster Young". This is Hyrst's story told mainly through the eyes of his most frequent collaborator, Webster Young, who was composer of 10 ballets for Hyrst. They were the most prolific composer-choreographer team before Martins and Torke. Documentary films on their work are available at the Documentary Channel's online store (including "Two for Ballet", which was on PBS).(Copyright) Piano sheet music of Young's music for ballet is at Musicnotes****
TennisOne Editor Jim McLennan discusses the importance of "deliberative practice," the path to high high achievement in any field--and how it applies to practicing the drop-hit.
U.S. citizens have the right to participate in the political process, and when they do, it’s hoped they do so with deliberation. Is there conflict between participation and deliberation? Watch our interview with Professor Diana Mutz in which she discusses citizen participation and a polarized society.
Diana C. Mutz is the Samuel A. Stouffer Chair in Political Science and Communication at the University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg School for Communication and the director of the Institute for the Study of Citizens and Politics at the Annenberg Public Policy Center. She is the author of “Hearing the Other Side: Deliberative Versus Participatory Democracy” and “Impersonal Influence: How Perceptions of Mass Collectives Affect Political Attitudes,” which received the Robert Lane Prize for the Best Book in Political Psychology by the American Political Science Association.
brute action, dont try this at home.....
Debate is a broader form of argument than logical argument, since it includes persuasion which appeals to the emotional responses of an audience, and rules enabling people to discuss and decide on differences, within a framework defining how they will interact.Informal debate is a common occurrence, but the quality and depth of a debate improves with knowledge and skill of its participants as debaters. Deliberative bodies such as parliaments, legislative assemblies, and meetings of all sorts engage in debates. The outcome of a debate may be decided by audience vote, by judges, or by some combination of the two.
A court is a public forum used by a power base to adjudicate disputes and dispense civil, labour, administrative and criminal justice under its laws. In common law and civil law states, courts are the central means for dispute resolution, and it is generally understood that all persons have an ability to bring their claims before a court. Similarly, those accused of a crime have the right to present their defense before a court.Court facilities range from a simple farmhouse for a village court in a rural community to huge buildings housing dozens of courtrooms in large cities.A court is a kind of deliberative assembly with special powers, called its jurisdiction, to decide certain kinds of judicial questions or petitions put to it. It will typically consist of one or more presiding officers, parties and their attorneys, bailiffs, reporters, and perhaps a jury.