A brief info about how the western culture has deeply infected Indian culture!
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Mustache twirling villains steal the show in the western action film Code of the Cactus. Tim McCoy gets the lead role as “Lightning” Bill Carson, a government agent from the department of defense sent to infiltrate a cattle rustling operation. But while McCoy provides some laughs and plays the Hero adroitly, it’s the fiendish villains Forrest Taylor, Ben Corbett, and usually-a-good-guy Dave “Tex” O’Brien that provide insidious mischief and some unintentional hilarity. Code of the Cactus succeeds based on its sturdy, professional cast and tried and true Wild West flair.
Local Badman is a fast paced and clever western, which is the calling card of a good Hoot Gibson cowboy adventure. Some unscrupulous bankers are running out of money, so they decide to rob themselves! Boarding large sums on a train, the white collar criminals pull off the theft and blame the train driver, doubling their principal amount by insurance fraud. Hoot Gibson, ever a cowboy who would use his brains before his fists, sets to work on figuring out the scheme. Local Badman would be enjoyable enough just because of classic Hoot Gibson as the lead, but the well crafted plot also works to perfection.
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Are you cooking a Holiday meal for family and friends? Get turkey tips from Anthony Bourdain!
Radical Islam is waging a war against western culture and Judeo-Christian values.
A reading of Faust written by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1749-1832), German poet and novelist. English Translation by George Madison Priest. Uploaded in Chapters. This is the Dedication and Prologue in Heaven. Goethe is widely considered to be one of the most important thinkers in Western culture and is often cited as one of history's greatest geniuses.
American student of Indian Classical music, Andrew Mendelson, competes in the largest music competition in Rajasthan, India. Sitar in hand, he attempts to navigate the complex rules of this ancient tradition only to find that his western culture clash might be insurmountable. Will he find acceptance before facing India's newest generation of musical talents?
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Public High Schools in More Than 35 States Now Offer Bible Literacy; Education Starts at a Young Age With Children's Story Books
The Bible is the most influential book ever written, according to TIME Magazine. It is the best-selling book of all time, and also the best-selling book of the year, every year. But despite the importance of it in historical and cultural influences on the U.S., many Americans are biblically illiterate. Works from William Shakespeare to Charles Dickens and speeches from Abraham Lincoln to Martin Luther King, Jr. were all influenced by the Bible. In fact, experts estimate that Shakespeare alludes to the Scripture some 1,300 times.
As the most important text in foundational literature in Western culture, some schools are starting to add Bible literacy to their curriculum. In fact, public high schools in more than 35 states already offer Bible literacy courses, according to the Bible Literacy Project, for students of all religious beliefs. In addition, three states have mandated Bible literacy as an elective in public high schools, in the last two years. It is important for students to receive knowledge of the Bible in order to fully comprehend classic and modern literature, art, music and culture. In fact, English professors at the nation's top universities agree that knowledge of the Bible is an academic advantage, regardless of a person's faith.
Parents, grandparents and caregivers can help the educational process by laying the foundation during a child's younger, formative years. Reading Bible story books out loud and discussing the stories, especially those with illustrations, can enhance a child's understanding and help them process new ideas, concepts and characters.
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Song: "Our Hallucinogenic Drugs"
Album: "2002 - Rectal Hidden Tracks II" -
The general group of pharmacological agents commonly known as hallucinogens can be divided into three broad categories: psychedelics, dissociatives, and deliriants. These classes of psychoactive drugs have in common that they can cause subjective changes in perception, thought, emotion and consciousness. Unlike other psychoactive drugs, such as stimulants and opioids, the hallucinogens do not merely amplify familiar states of mind, but rather induce experiences that are qualitatively different from those of ordinary consciousness. These experiences are often compared to non-ordinary forms of consciousness such as trance, meditation, conversion experiences, and dreams.
One thing that most of these drugs do not do, despite the ingrained usage of the term hallucinogen, is to cause hallucination. Hallucinations, strictly speaking, are perceptions that have no basis in reality, but that appear entirely realistic. A typical "hallucination" induced by a psychedelic drug is more accurately described as a modification of regular perception, and the subject is usually quite aware of the illusory and personal nature of their perceptions. Some less common drugs, such as dimethyltryptamine and atropine, may cause hallucinations in the proper sense.
Psychedelics, dissociatives, and deliriants have a long history of use within medicinal and religious traditions around the world. They are used in shamanic forms of ritual healing and divination, in initiation rites, and in the religious rituals of syncretistic movements such as União do Vegetal, Santo Daime, and the Native American Church. When used in religious practice, psychedelic drugs, as well as other substances like tobacco, are referred to as entheogens.
Starting in the mid-20th century, psychedelic drugs have been the object of extensive attention in the Western world. They have been and are being explored as potential therapeutic agents in treating depression, Post-traumatic Stress Disorder, Obsessive-compulsive Disorder, alcoholism, opioid addiction, cluster headaches, and other ailments. Early military research focused on their use as incapacitating agents. Intelligence agencies tested these drugs in the hope that they would provide an effective means of interrogation, with little success.
Yet the most popular, and at the same time most stigmatized, use of psychedelics in Western culture has been associated with the search for direct religious experience, enhanced creativity, personal development, and "mind expansion". The use of psychedelic drugs was a major element of the 1960s counterculture, where it became associated with various political movements and a general atmosphere of rebellion and strife between generations.
Despite prohibition, the recreational, spiritual, and medical use of psychedelics continues today. Organizations, such as Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies and the Heffter Research Institute, have arisen that sponsor research into their safety and effects, and advocacy groups such as the Center for Cognitive Liberty and Ethics push for their legalization.