All KINDS of stuff. Mostly ideas... politics, science, religion, fishing, food ....stuff that your mom told you wasnt polite to discuss.
The historic and beautiful East Troy Wisconsin is known for many things wonderous, but this comming weekend it will again be host to it's annual Bluegrass Festival at the square (at the confluence of Hys 120 and ES, just S of Hy 20). This year including regional long time regional favorite Piper Road Spring Band, and national headliner Karl Shiflett. Actually, theres not a bad music moment in the bunch; my personal favorite is the competition amongst the kids, and if you think todays kids are goin to hell in a handbasket, I invite you to witness the fabulous music they'll make on the trip.
A $5 wristband (courteously sold by yours truly!) will entitle you to either/both heady days of the happiest music goin on (makes that Pharrell guy just a guy with a hat).
!! Amazing !! food vendors will be on duty. East Troy is definitely a "foodie" kinda town.
Full details can be gleaned from: http://us7.campaign-archive1.com/?u=8997a6f3ae85482c2990c4853&id=9cf29e9f74
The weatherman sez its gonna be perfect.
Be there (on the square) or be square.
I love this state and I had a chance to take some time to explore a piece of it (Great River Road along the Mississippi and the Driftless area). Based on my experience, here is my suggestion of what to do:
Pick a direction and a distance (that's all a vector is). The distance is a function of how much time you can afford. Anywhere between a couple of hours, up to a week or two will do.
Get in the car and go.
Do NOT allow you car on an interstate. Do whatever you can to restrict yourself to county roads or if possible, town roads.
Whenever you see a historical marker or scenic outlook, or interresting building or a rumage sale or a farm market stop and look.
Stop at every third bridge that crosses water of any sort. Check the flow. Look for fish.
Whenever you see a small place labeled "Cafe" or "Eat" stop there. Try the pie. Find a local paper or "shopper" and see whats going on. Do NOT consume food or beverage, or lodge at ANY franchise of ANY sort with the exception of Waffle House (which you'd have to drive pretty far to find). There may be other exceptions (like George Webb, for instance), but Im doubtful.
Whenever and whereever you stop (and this is important, and maybe the whole point of this exercise), you must talk to other people. The waitress, the guy selling bait, the cashier at the gas station. Make up a question if you need to: "Is there a local park nearby?" "Is there a good carpenter in town?" "Hows the fishing been?" "How's the corn (or whatever local crop is growing) looking?" "Does this look infected?" "When do they plan on fixing that damn road?" "How's the local high school footbal team looking, for next fall?"
Stop and ask for directions every once in awhile, whether you need them or not.
When you get to the end point of your vector, come back home, a different route, still maintaining all the rules above.
Its a great state full of great people, and Im proud and humbled to counted as one of them.
There's some pretty good pie out there, too.
Ive got some catching up to do, and my pennance means I need to address some old news .....
(sorry about the font. I'm not an html kinda guy) Hi, HowAreYa, LongTimeNoSee, yadayadayada.
- fish populations dropping due to migration changes and feeding ground changes,.
- insects becoming "native" in new areas, opening up opportunities for crop and forrest infestation, not to mention infectious diseases.
- prolonged drought.
- thawing permafrost, throwing more (and worse) greenhouse gasses into the atmosphere, inducing a little problem called Positive Feedback.
- melting (reflective) ice cover, exposing more heat absorbing open water, inducing a little problem called Positive Feedback.
Well, I’ve got all kinds of bulbs coming up out of the once frozen tundra here in Garberpark, and the spring peepers are making their happy racket, and Tractor Supply has chicks and ducks in stock (“I’d like six of em…. and an order of fries”). All is well and good.
And speaking of renewal and rebirth, I’d like to extend a slightly early Happy Easter to any Christian inclined friends and readers.
And speaking of freedom (despite living under the North Korean like conditions here that Obama seems to need to impose in order to feed off of, like some sadistic vampire of misery), I’d like to extend a slightly belated Happy Passover to my Hebraically inclined friends and readers.
At this point I'd like to plug the terrific PBS show "Your Inner Fish" (check local listing for time and station). It’s all about evolution.
I’m recommending this DESPTE the fact that the existence of a population of egg laying bunnies TOTALLY INVALIDATES Darwinian evolution (despite the fact our ancestors certainly were egg layers at one time or another).
Two important facts need to be made available.
* Last night, driving home, I caught the faintest glint of green on some of the yards/fields.
* This morning, after a night of light drizzle thawed the top 1/16th inch of sod, I sensed the subtle but unmistakable aroma of fresh, fertile dirt.
I HEREBY DECLARE WINTER TO BE OVER!
We've all been through quite a winter of discomfort and/or increased costs.
I'd use the "that which doesnt kill us makes us stronger" but the over saturation of that song has ruined that expression, for me, forever.
I love Wisconsin; Id never dream of living anywhere else. I can look at any man, woman or even child and know that they too appreciate the coming thaw and spring and rebirth as much as I do, because I know what they may have endured. My wife does some volunteer work and met a couple who temporarily moved down from "up-north" where not only did they run out of propane, but their propane dealer went Out Of Business. That meant that whatever new dealer they might order through, they were last in seniority, and last on the list. They'll go back.
This just in from e.e. cummings:
Remember that "last dance" with winter I was so thrilled about last week??
Well, some times the band sticks around for an encore. Or two.
After an extended absence, I wish I had something more substantial for you, but I don’t.
Speaking of extended absence, its good to see Al back, but I wish he would lighten up a bit.
Speaking of lightening up, I’m thrilled, THRILLED I tell ya, that it was just below 0 degrees (F) this morning. Why?? Because deep in my soul, I believe this is the Last Dance With Winter, and spring is truly right around the corner. Of course, the Spring Peepers (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Spring_peeper) won’t be singing till about July because I don’t think the lake/pond ice will be gone by then.
The other tidbit I’d like to share is that Sarah Palin is now officially persona non grata in the eyes of any ANY concept of reality when she said “If he <referring to Greg Abbott> is good enough for Ted Nugent, he is good enough for me.” I learned of this from the rather good essay by a one of the last good (aka: Old School) conservatives: http://www.commentarymagazine.com/2014/02/22/republicans-and-the-repulsive-ted-nugent/
Actualy, Newtons work (F=mA, etc) is more correctly called "Laws" which sounds like it should be some rock solid Truth, but as we just saw, it wasnt. A "Law" is just a way of accurately describing how something works. Ohms law says Voltage is directly proportional to Current and also directly proportional to Resistance (E=I*R), but doesnt beging to even try to deascribe the mechanism of the "why" behind it. Thats what theories are for.
(Yes I know I used the wrong word - its either called a liiterary device, or a poignant device, or a crescent wrench, Im not sure).
Im not a big fan of new years resolutions.
...for me to wish all my Christian friends, readers, relatives, antagonists and total strangers a very Merry Christmas!
.... is Axial Tilt!!!!
At 11:11 am today (Sat, Dec 21st), the north hemisphere of our Earth will stop its apparent tipping away from the Sun. In doing so, it leaves behind the shortest 24 hrs of daylight behind. Good riddance.
Early peoples, not having the internet, spent alot of time watching and taking note of such occurrances year after year. Generation after generation. Not coincidentally, they would often celebrate the point when they knew that the drearyness was ending, and they'd celebrate it with whatever light they could muster.
And almost everyone has copied them since. All those "made up" holidays are just a repackaging of the primeval knowledge that light is better than darkness. The Solstice is the only one of them all that is physically measurable, and therefore "truthier" than the others. Sez me.
But good for all of the other johnny-come-lately holidays, I say, because even if you thought that festooning your house with a couple of killowatts of lighting would scare the darkness away, or ANY other reason you did it, Im glad you do it.
At great risk to my reputation as a total curmudgeon, I'll disclose that I’m actually a big fan of much of the holiday music.
Despite the fact that all Hanukah music is in a minor key, I’m a sucker for the furious energy and joy of klezmer music which harkens back to the days of itinerant musicians roaming Europe looking for something to celebrate between the pogroms.
I'm unaware of any noteworthy music for the solstice, Dec 21st. It’s kinda too bad.
There has been enough Christmas music written and performed to choke a horse and much of it is bad enough to actually do that. I've recently given thought to see what it would take to get the "song" Santa Baby" made illegal to perform in this country. This celebration to both greed and misogyny is truly the tip of the spear in the War On Christmas. Oddly, it was written by a woman, apparently at a time when it was deemed ok to celebrate the birth of the Christ child by trading sexual favors (or at least, the inuendo of such) for presents. It’s a disgusting little ditty.
For my money, the Carol of The Bells is at the top of the A list, and I don’t think I’ve ever heard a bad rendition of it (including the parody that goes "Ding, Fries are done. Ding, Fries are done"). I'll also not let the season pass before listening to Handel’s Messiah in its entirety. THIS is what music is about!! Stirring the emotions and senses, and stimulating the mind-bone.
I’m also a fan of people that can take some of the better old Christmas standards and do something unique and worthwhile with them. The head of the band Bad Religion is not a christian, but I think he has done something noteworthy (and certainly toe-tapping) with http://albumstreams.com/s/bad-religion/christmas-songs.
I’m one of about 3 people that like the Bob Dylan Christmas album he did a few years ago. It is so unlike him but he seemed to be having fun with it and everything it earned went to charity. One critic (accurately) said "When Dylan sings that He'll be Home for Christmas, he makes it sound like a threat". Nonetheless, I’m a very big fan of the very unDylan-like "(It) Must Be Santa" http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B002R4M3MU/ref=dm_mu_dp_trk10; why this song doesn't get more airplay on the airwaves this time of year is a crime/mystery.
As far as new holiday tunes I’m a BIG fan of http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P37xPiRz1sg. I think it captures the eternal timeless essence of "celebration”, "family", "little sisters' new mexican boyfriend", "singing Silent Night of the front lawn" and "margaritas".
Dec 27 is the little known celebration of Yatesmas which is mostly celebrated by Paul Yates and the Yatesmen, (http://www.amazon.com/Merry-Yatesmas-Paul-Yates-His/dp/B000QPQRR4) and despite its dirge like approach, I find it catchy enough to have actually paid a dollar to download it.
New Year's music is mainly a wrap-up of whatever schlock the music industry has tried to push the rest of the year. New Year's also pretty much concludes that which we call "The Holidays" which kind of leaves Orthodox Christmas (Jan 7th) out in the lurch, but I'm unaware of any noteworthy music about it anyways. It’s kinda too bad.
So what about YOU?? What tuneful ditty do YOU look forward to this time of year??
The War on Christmas, that is......
Ive gathered my musket, put some hardtack onto my rucksack, kissed the wife, and have gone off to join this war that would destroy Christmas and rip all religious meaning from it. Oddly, I've looked high and low and for the life of me, I cant seem to find this supposed War on Christmas. It MUST be there because everyone says so:
Its mayhem out there I tell you! Obama's crack muslim troops are standing by to haul your sorry baby-jesus-lovin butt off to the nearest FEMA camp. Or maybe not.
The truth is that the interval between Halloween and New Years IS NOT and has NEVER BEEN Christmas. There are ALL KINDS of holidays in there and if you're too parochial to share this 2 month span with anybody else, that's actually just fine, but don't expect anybody else to live up(down) to your expectations. Pantloads have told me "But those are just made up holidays". Listen up sister, other than the Solstice which is a physical measurable thing, they're ALL made up.
If you want to find who's REALLY been waging a war on Christmas, the 1st people Id look at are people who are trying to make a buck off of it, which means about half the country (OK, maybe less). Look, I understand that many of these people are in business whose seasonal nature is such that what happens in these few weeks determines how their family will live the rest of the year. But when Sprinkler Warehouse (www.sprinklerwarehouse.com) and Speedy Metals (www.speedymetals.com) (both fine businesses) email me with their Christmas promotion, I gotta wonder who WONT usurp Christmas to make a buck.
If you think the celebration of Christmas belongs in the public school and/or the public square, I contend, sir, that is because you are too lazy to do it yourself. The constitution says nonono, and let us not forget that Christmas wasn't a national holiday for the 1st (almost) century of our country's existence. While I used to question its constitutionality, Ive been convinced otherwise (http://www.lawfficespace.com/2010/12/is-christmas-federal-holiday.html, for example), but its far from clear cut.
You really want to keep Christmas from being destroyed?? Turn off the bad Pia Zadora (or current version thereof) Xmas Specials on the tube and spend some quality time with your family, your friends, complete strangers. Go to Church. See how little you can spend to make yourself happy; you're allowed to spend a bit more on family and friends. Take the money you save and make a big difference for someone who really needs it.
What you dont need to do is make a public spectacle, although if its on your own dime, you're free to do so.
As that great Texan, Kinky Freidman once opined: "It wasn't the Jews who killed Jesus, it was Santa".
Think about it.
(apologies for the preceding topic. I guess I'm just easily amused)
11/28 THIS JUST IN!! BREAKING UPDATE!! ---> For all my Hebraic friends, relatives and wannabees - Happy Holidays (and you thought I was gonna say Happy Hanukah, didntja?) <--- END OF BREAKING UPDATE
As I get older, I’m more and more befuddled by what I’m starting to call the ThanksHanaMass End Of the Year Holliday (although I’m seeing Halloween become more and more sucked into it). It’s all vaguely churning into a continuous schedule of connected events that have overarching commercial connections. Decorate the house, buy a ton of food, the Packers Lions game, black Friday, stormy Monday, re-decorate the house again, bad TV specials, buy another ton of food, …. Etc, Etc. (and I’ll get to some of that etcetera in the next topic).
But before you dismiss me as a crabby old crank (and you may not be wrong), I’d like to point out that of all the holidays over the entire year, Thanksgiving is my favorite.
I love me some turkey! There is no turkey too small because the BEST turkey is LEFTOVER turkey, and I would not get tired of a continuous stream of cold turkey sandwiches with some good bread, mayo and lettuce. I love me some stuffing and I’m not fussy over what kind; I had oyster stuffing once and every year I ask around to see if anyone else is interested in me making some. No takers, and sadly, good stuffing is the kind of thing you really can’t make a single serving of. Last, I love me some pie! Pecan if you’ve got some, otherwise I’m not too fussy.
Yeah it can be good eating all right for those of us fortunate enough to afford it. I think I like thanksgiving because it’s a fabulous opportunity for those about to sit down to a sumptuous meal to write a check out to the local food pantry. That’s not a hint folks. Do it! Do it now!!!
I like the idea that this is a strictly American holiday. It’s not the only one, but it tends to make us realize how many of us have it pretty good here.
But the BESTEST part of this holiday is just plain simple when the family gets together. I happen to know families whose best interest is served by them NOT gathering for a meal, but I happen to be blessed by the happenstance of being in a family that I actually LIKE. And for that, I am the most thankful.
Well.... at least listen to this fellow make a case for it....
In my last topic I touched upon story telling in general and the discussion turned somewhat to the television and the questionable quality of said medium (so called, as I mentioned in a comment, because it’s neither rare nor well done). I’m a big fan of the alternatives which I see as radio, print, and movies. Well, I’m here to tell you that in terms of quality, there’s no inherent difference between any of these.
I have no problem at all with somebody telling me that “TV is such a wasteland, I rarely turn it on and prefer to read”, but I contend that the proportion of “worthwhile” reading material that is available is not that much greater than that which has been encoded on a video signal.
The main differences between all of these have to do with the inherent frameworks in which each operates. Let me give you an example. …. You read a book, say “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo”, and it’s gripping and you’re absorbed in the plot and you begin to “know” the characters and their backstories and have a feeling and empathy for their situations and their relationships to each other. Then you go see the movie (either the original Swedish or the American; I preferred the Swedish) and even though I thought the movie (particularly the Swedish version) was InMyHumbleOpinion one of the best book-to-movie translations I’ve ever encountered, there is still a natural tendency to say “But they completely skipped this character…”, “But they glossed over…”, “But they never quite explained…”.
Well, I’m sorry to tell you this, but that’s because a book is different than a movie which is different from a TV production which is different from an audio story which is different from a graphic novel which is different from watching someone tell a story. They each have strengths and weaknesses and that’s just the way it is. You could take something like “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” or “Rise and Fall of the 3rd Reich” and translate into each of these mediums and although each would obviously be different they would each potentially have value (if done well, and maybe THAT’S the key).
I think one problem we’re seeing is that crappy material (schlock, stuff that panders, pointless violence and sex, etc.) is sometimes done very very well. Slick packaging sucks us in. Carnival barkers still abound, they’ve just faded out of sight and disappeared into boardrooms.
Of course what one person deems “worthwhile”, may be a waste of time and energy for another, and which is which is a whole ‘nuther topic that I will never address someday on this or any other blog, because I don’t think there is a satisfactory answer. Or is there?
In the meantime, for TeeVee in particular, I‘d like to share shining examples of worthwhile stuff done very well (InMyHumbleOpinion; no guarantees whatsoever). In no particular ranking or order:
The Prisoner (original BBC, although the AMC remake was interesting) - http://www.crackle.com/c/the-prisoner
Person Of Interest (one of the better network efforts currently on CBS)
Corner Gas (a Canadian comedy) -http://www.youtube.com/user/cornergastvshow?feature=watch
Ernie Kovaks (the 1st person that realized TV was NOT just radio with pictures) http://www.hulu.com/the-ernie-kovacs-collection (5 episodes - a TINY fraction of his work)
The Wire –
The Twilight Zone (why oh why did Rod Serling smoke and then die so young???) -
Cosmos (“Billions and billions”) - http://www.hulu.com/#!watch/63317
James Burke Connections (Like Cosmos, but with fewer Billions) - http://www.youtube.com/user/JamesBurkeConnection?feature=watch
Mystery Science Theater 3000 (I wanted something to represent the pinnacle, the epitome, the gold standard of stupid-but-hilarious) www.youtube.com/watch
Pushing Daises (they Nailed “quirky-but-sweet” and no one else has approached it since) - http://www.thewb.com/shows/pushing-daisies
PeeWee’s Playhouse (I’m not sure how to justify this choice, but I’m sticking to it)
I wont dedicate an entire topic to graphic novels, but for anyone who thinks they're "just comic books", buy or borrow a copy of http://www.amazon.com/Maus-Survivors-Tale-Art-Spiegelman/dp/0141014083
So my wife volunteers, doing reading tutoring to 2nd graders and her generosity of time and effort has brought home some kind of virus that has us both congested coughing and achy. Second graders are apparently some sort of Woodstock for viruses this time of year. Its been awhile since our own were that age,and I guess I forgot. I'll not forget again.
Daytime TV is beyond bleak. Unspeakably mundane. We shall not speak of it anymore.
There is sort of a resurgence of story telling in this country that is kind of refreshing. Radio is and always will be a excellent medium for the art, and shows like This American Life (http://www.thisamericanlife.org/ ) have been around quit awhile (since 1995) and masterfully craft supposedly true stories into audio jewels.
The Moth (http://themoth.org/ )(since 1997) takes a slightly different approach in that anybody can walk up to an open mic, with no notes, and tell a (supposedly) true story. There’s a local chapter that holds forth at the Miramar Theater on Oakland Ave everyonce inawhile, or at least they used to. Its remarkable (or maybe not) that seemingly ordinary people can relate often relatively ordinary happenings in a way that you can directly connect to in an extraordinary way. Its a testiment to a well told story, our imagination, and common things that we share as humans.
When my kids were small, I'd read to them or make up stuff, constantly. They loved it. We all love it. We have for 5000 years. Some are real and some are made up, but we are all entranced of tales about lives of friends and strangers interleaving, and the 100 emotions and attributes that eash of us have, all doing their dance of waxing and waning, until some sort of conclusion is reached. Sometimes happy, sometimes sad. Some stories sort of stop without any real ending at all, and for those we feel somehow cheated, and as consumers of these tales we have that right, but as the school yard bully once told me "watcha gonna do about it, huh?".
Hulu.com is some sort of of outlet for the NBC network it seems, but they have also done some original programming. I came across "The Booth at The End" (http://www.hulu.com/the-booth-at-the-end ) while browsing the Interweb looking for something to entertain my wife & myself in our mucus entrenched misery, and we sat there completely mesmerised (maybe it was the virus) and watched all 2 seasons and when it was done, we were furious that Hulu decided not to do a 3rd season (some stories just sort of stop, remember?). It is remarkable. The concept. The stories (as it is actually a sort of anthology – a collection of stories). The acting. I wont tell you any more. Its the free Hulu, btw, so if you are reading this, you are all set up to watch it.
A good story connects the teller to the listener to the subjects of the stories and leaves the listener with the impression that he just met someone completely new and different, or met someone that he's known all his life. A good story also leaves us a little more human than we were otherwise.
The UnPleasantness has passed. Politicians have learned their lessons, and puting the country at risk for the sake of grandstanding will be a thing of the past. Pigs are also sprouting wings. Let me now discuss something completely unpolitical (although I have a suspicion that someone will steer it that way....)
For years, I’ve been bothered by both products that promote themselves as "organic" or "natural" and people who think that anything with these monikers must be wonderful and that which is not "organic" or "natural" is a danger to the body, the soul, and all civilization.
I have no desire to poison myself, nor to bring down any part of civilization (with the possible exception of Louis Gohmert).
As for organic, Im old school, and anything with complex carbon chains has a right to be called organic. Things like the polio virus and that undefined thing in the back of your refrigerator are totally organic. Things that are not organic include nasties like air and water.
I would first like to know how to distinguish the difference between “natural” and everything else. Getting the obvious out of the way, everything supernatural (ghosts, deities, astrology, homeopathy…) is by definition, not natural, and I’ve long argued that spending any effort or thought on things deemed supernatural is probably a waste of time . So asside from supernatural being not-natural, what about “man-made”. The problem I have with this is that it has the premise that man is somehow outside of nature.
I understand that a beaver dam in a clear babbling stream is deemed more both aestheticly attractive and more “natural” than downtown Detroit, but I’ve really never understood why (other than the size/scale). Why are the honeycombs and the colonies of bees deemed to be such a marvel, and “puttytown” suburbs deemed ugly sprawl?
Every atom we encounter was fabricated in a cosmic furnace sometime in the past. There are a handful of truly “man-made” elements/isotopes on the periodic table that very probably do not occur anywhere else, at least on earth. But we don’t encounter much Einsteinium in our daily lives, so that’s not an issue.
One could argue that through man’s ingenuity and ginormous brain, he has fabricated molecules that are found nowhere else that are killing and raping everything they touch. Well, now we’re getting somewhere, because there ARE things coming out of laboratories that are by-and-large fabulously useful for some purposes, but are horibly terrible things to be inside of living organisms. Dioxin, methyl bromide. It’s a very long list.
But that is also true of molecular compounds that are completely NOT the product of the hand of man, and are as at least as deadly as anything man has come up with. The obvious examples are proteins for nasties like neutotoxins (think botulism), and whole living organisms like Yersinia Pestis (source of the bubonic plague). And for over a million people in this country alone, peanuts are easily as toxic as antifreeze.
At the same time, there are materials that can only come out of a laboratory that have eased our pain and cured our diseases.
The majority of the items in this list are “all natural”: http://io9.com/5861680/10-of-the-most-dangerous-chemicals-in-the-world.
So what Im saying is that just as I caution against haphazardly slapping labels on people based on trying to pigeonhole their beleifs and atitudes, be careful about all the labels we're exposed to. Also, don’t hesitate to offer me a tasty snack or beverage, but if you try encouraging me by telling me its “all natural”, don’t be shocked when I dopeslap you.
Hi. Sorry about the long stretch of "dead air" here. I really had hoped for a little better frequency of topic updates. My initial inclination was to ignore the then pending and now current Unpleasantness (also affectionately called The Shutdown), as it was just too big a sack 'o woe to get my head around.
Im not a big fan of the strength of an argument being related to the eloquence of the argument, but this guy can sure craft a sentence, and he expresses my sentiment pretty closely....
That said, it’s certainly not the end of the word. That would be reserved for two weeks from now, with the debt ceiling deadline.
******** Update 10/16/2013 ********
The suspense is killing me.
Not literally, but its not doing anyone any good.
- 34th Topic - Picking AND Grinning (0)
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- 26th Topic – The Freeze and the Noise (0)
- 25th Topic - Things that Science has Proved: (0)
- 24th Topic - New Years Revolutions (0)
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