Had a bad day? Feeling stressed or like you haven't taken time to have fun recently? This class is the answer. We're going to flow, move and organically, work up a sweat, and most of all have fun!
Frolic and bassoon is not an overly used collocation, but it is an entirely appropriate one in the case of Paul Hanson, whose playing on the bassoon, surely the blackest sheep of jazz instruments, is exuberant, playful, energetic and joyous, and it has to be said quite breathtaking throughout Frolic in the Land of Plenty. Propelled by drummer Dennis Chambers, (who shares the drum stool with Paul Van Wageningen) "Emerald Mile" shifts through the gears and transports Hanson's bassoon-playing to a place where comparisons with violinist Jerry Goodman are not out of place at all.
You can have lasting, true happiness. Even in a life that is hard. This conference is about how to use the power of everyday experiences to build up important strengths and resources for yourself such as mindfulness, compassion, courage, curiosity, and love. Join neuropsychologist Rick Hanson as he interviews seven top-tier experts that will help you to learn how to face the brain’s negativity bias, take in the good, and hardwire happiness into your brain.
Expert poker commentator Bart Hanson delivers new video clip reworked with his own unique strategy commentary voice overs. You'll get in depth analysis of actual players playing real, cash game poker coupled with Bart's expert cash game strategy allowing you to 'Crush Live Poker!
"Felix August Bernhard Draeseke was a composer of the "New German School" admiring Liszt and Richard Wagner. He wrote compositions in most forms including eight operas and stage works, four symphonies, and much vocal and chamber music.During his life, and the period shortly following his death, the music of Draeseke was held in high regard, even among his musical opponents. His compositions were performed frequently in Germany by the leading artists of the day, including Hans von Bülow, Arthur Nikisch, Fritz Reiner, and Karl Böhm. However, as von Bülow once remarked to him, he was a "harte Nuß" ("a hard nut to crack") and despite the quality of his works, he would "never be popular among the ordinary"." ~Wikipedia