'Tee' is what the original form of karate was once called in its birthplace, Okinawa, in southern Japan. The traditional form still practiced to this day in Okinawa, is not about trying to defeat an opponent or becoming a winner, but instead to fight oneself. More than 5,000 visitors from around the world visit Okinawa each year to learn this form of karate. This program follows two of these people, an Englishman and an Italian, about their experiences and how they struggled with themselves over one summer.
Three Blind Mice Blu-spec CD reissue series. Limited paper sleeve edition. Blues For Tee is the second of the three albums that came out of the legendary Christmas sessions at the Misty, a Tokyo jazz club, which took place on December 1974. The Three Blind Mice producer Takeshi "Tee" Fujii wanted to record Yamamoto before he left for the U.S. to study at Berklee School of Music, and almost all of the performances were so good that he decided to release three LPs instead of one that was originally planned.
Ce coffret contient, en 1 cd mp3, l'intégralité des leçon et des exercices de traduction de notre ouvrage perfectionnement en anglais.
TEE is a present Japanese band, made of five musicians on keyboards, flute, guitar, bass and drums. The title of the third album, "Tales Of Eternal Entities" (Musea Parallèle, 2016), remains faithful to the three letters making TEE. Faithful also to the musical style, the construction of the album (six instrumental pieces), and of course, to the superior quality level dear to the Japanese band.
The gang's all here: the in-demand New York session pros that fueled more hit records and seminal fusion cuts that anybody could accurately track down. And who knows how many tracks for TV commercials. Richard Tee came up from North Carolina and added a thick spread of Gospel to the collective sometimes billed as 'Stuff' (and sometimes not billed at all.) Every cut here climbs into a groove and rides.
Richard Tee appeared on more than 400 albums as a sideman, including longtime stints with Roberta Flack and Aretha Franklin. It should be no surprise, then, that the music heard on this last album before his death in 1993 should have elements of soul, funk, and gospel. Real Time is what could be called a swaying album. It can be danced to, but the performances are so low-key and sincere that dancers would only have to stay in place and sway to the music. In addition to his usual spells on the piano and keyboards, Tee sings in a slow, soulful voice that adds to the peacefulness of the proceedings.