Two provocative images. The Spear and Global Players´: Anna Poppen
Two provocative images. The Spear and Global Players:Akademische Schriftenreihe. 1. Auflage. Anna Poppen
NoemaDavid Orlowsky TrioDavid Orlowsky and his trio are on a trip to a new style: chamber music that is partly sacral mood images and partly pulsing groove music that despite all its complexity is always of folkloristic directness and clarity. The trio uses the expression chamber.world. music to express this unusual mixture - world music and chamber music combined in a unique musical language. What we strive for in making music is a condition in which we don´t actively play the music but are ´played´ by it. Everything happens by itself and the music simply flows through us. To arrive at this condition, we need pieces that inspire and take hold of us. This works best when we tailor them directly to our own personalities. People in our audience tell us again and again after our concerts what images and stories appear to them when they hear our music, and even when we are talking about the same piece, the images and stories couldn´t be any more different from one another. This is just what our approach is: we try to create images with our pieces that offer each person a place to project his or her own perceptions and feelings. David Orlowsky, Jens-Uwe Popp, Florian DohrmannPhilomelos - Anderland - Noema - Balkanplatte - Mexico - The Ultimate Bulgar - Feather - Mazeltov - Der Schelm - Hora - Szep No - Lehavi Barosh - Luná - Lácrima - Kelim ZemerNombre de pages :72
NessiahDavid Orlowsky TrioDavid Orlowsky and his trio are on a trip to a new style: chamber music that is partly sacral mood images and partly pulsing groove music that despite all its complexity is always of folkloristic directness and clarity. The trio uses the expression chamber.world. music to express this unusual mixture - world music and chamber music combined in a unique musical language.What we strive for in making music is a condition in which we don´t actively play the music but are ´played´ by it. Everything happens by itself and the music simply flows through us. To arrive at this condition, we need pieces that inspire and take hold of us. This works best when we tailor them directly to our own personalities.People in our audience tell us again and again after our concerts what images and stories appear to them when they hear our music, and even when we are talking about the same piece, the images and stories couldn´t be any more different from one another. This is justwhat our approach is: we try to create images with our pieces that offer each person a place to project his or her own perceptions and feelings.David Orlowsky, Jens-Uwe Popp, Florian DohrmannArabisher Tantz/Heyser Bulgar - Le Tigre - Mandala - Nessiah - Aer - Twisted Bulgar - Gra - Berenike - Macedoni - Waits Dance - Nort - Durch Nacht und Wind - Ballade - AmataNombre de pages :68
Shakespeares Sonnets: Loves, Layers, Languages does not only testify to the longevity of the Bard´s sonnets by covering various original aspects from their publication to the present but also takes them beyond England, that is, to Wales and Scotland, and to the Continent. The fresh idea behind it is that Shakespeare´s sonnets are structured around shared themes, common situations, characters and specific effects which may even give them a musical quality. The section on Loves deals with the texts themselves, that is, matters of gender and sex, including the fictional identity of the dark lady and the sweet youth. Layers does not only refer to the general idea of layers of meaning but rather to various degrees of friction and synthesis between form and content, and word and image. Languages implies the (linguistic) afterlife of the sonnets not only in Great Britain, but also in (regional) languages such as Welsh, Scottish, Esperanto, Latin and German dialects. Contributors include Hans Ulrich Gumbrecht, Stanley Wells, Paul Edmondson, Paul Franssen, Roy T. Eriksen, Erich Poppe, Wolfram R. Keller, and Wolfgang Weiss.
Just what was it about the Grateful Dead that made them rock and roll´s most beloved band? In Deadheads, those with the real story, who were there and are still listening to the music, explain it all. Grateful Dead lyricist John Perry Barlow talks about his lifelong friendship with Dead guitarist Bob Weir. Cajun chef Rick Begneaud shares his memories of feeding the Dead. John Popper of Blues Traveler recalls playing with the Dead at Bill Graham´s memorial tribute while publicist Dennis McNally shares some wild adventures of working with the band for more than 30 years. Author Linda Kelly recalls being dragged to her very first Dead show, hanging with Jerry in New York City, and more. First-show revelations; backstage adventures; parking lot hoopla; how-to-live-life philosophies; strange, tangential experiences stemming from being in that certain place at that certain time - these intriguing anecdotes evoke wonderful images, lots of smiles, and a close look into a fascinating phenomenon in the history of music. This 20th-anniversary edition of Deadheads celebrates 50 years of music and includes the best stories from the original 1995 edition and two new chapters as well as new interviews with various friends, artists, and followers of the Grateful Dead. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Gwen Hughes, Jamie Renell. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/adbl/025761de/bk_rhde_002536_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
T?his book teaches the key knowledge required for the use of ultrasound to guide many catheter based cardiac therapies. While live CME courses are now covering this material there are very few textbooks on this topic. A unique aspect of this book is that it has many images to illustrate the teaching points. The use of minimally invasive treatments of many cardiac diseases especially by catheter based therapies and devices is a rapidly expanding discipline in cardiology and radiology. Cardiac ultrasound particularly echocardiography is utilized extensively to guide these therapies. Many echocardiographers are being called upon to guide these therapies but they have not been trained in this unique use of echocardiography. Michael H. Picard, MD, FACC, FASE, FAHA is the Director of the Echocardiography at Massachusetts General Hospital and Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. He is a Past-President of the American Society of Echocardiography. His recent volunteer service includes membership on the committees that developed the ACC Appropriateness Criteria for Transthoracic and Transesophageal Echocardiography, the ACC Appropriateness Criteria for Multimodality Cardiac Imaging in Heart Failure, the revised WHO diagnostic criteria for Arrhythmogenic RV Dysplasia and the ASE Quality Standards for Laboratory Operations. His awards include the Young Investigator Award from the American College of Cardiology, the Richard Popp Award for Excellence in Teaching from the American Society of Echocardiography, the Inge Edler Lectureship from the American Society of Echocardiography and the Greene Lectureship from Vanderbilt University School of Medicine. His research interests include the applications of echocardiography in coronary artery disease, translational cardiology and valvular heart disease. As the director of echocardiography of the MGH he developed the interventional echocardiography service that integrated the use of echocardiography in the catheterization and electrophysiology laboratories to assist in many catheter based treatments. This service was among the first of its kind. Jonathan Passeri, MD is the Director of Interventional Echocardiography at the Massachusetts General Hospital. His early work helped demonstrate the value of 3D transesophageal echocardiography in the catheter based closure of atrial septal defects. Jacob P. Dal-Bianco, MD, FACC, FASE is a cardiologist at the Massachusetts General Hospital with a clinical expertise in heart valve disease and special interest in mitral valve disease. His research is focused on the mitral valve and his work has been recognized by a Career Development Award from the American Society of Echocardiography, and by his selection for Young Investigator Award presentations of the American Heart Association and American Society of Echocardiography. He is an expert in advanced cardiac ultrasound techniques to guide transcatheter repair / replacement of the mitral and aortic valve.
This book will serve as a comprehensive reference source and self-assessment guide for physicians and technologists who practice myocardial perfusion SPECT imaging. Readers will learn to identify a wide variety of findings apart from the left ventricle, including those in the chest, the abdomen, and the right heart. It is explained which findings are clinically relevant and related to the reason for the myocardial perfusion imaging examination and which are incidental, with or without important clinical ramifications. The coverage includes a wide variety of common and uncommon focal lesions (e.g., benign or malignant neoplasms) and organ/systemic diseases (e.g., emphysema, cirrhosis and its sequelae, cholecystitis, duodenogastric reflux/gastroparesis, end-stage renal disease) that may be detected with myocardial perfusion SPECT imaging. In addition, guidance is provided in the recognition of typical artifacts, which may appear either hot or cold on the raw (unprocessed) and processed SPECT images, and, thereby, in the avoidance of potential interpretative pitfalls. M. Elizabeth Oates, MD, graduated from Boston University School of Medicine, Massachusetts in 1981 and returned to Boston in 1985 to complete a Nuclear Radiology fellowship at Tufts University School of Medicine/New England Medical Center (now Tufts Medical Center). During 15 years at Tufts, she rose to the rank of Professor and served as Division Chief of Nuclear Medicine. In 2001, Dr. Oates became Section Head of Nuclear Radiology at Boston Medical Center and in 2006 she accepted a position as Medical Director of Radiology at the University of Massachusetts Medical School/UMass Memorial Medical Center. In 2007, she was recruited to the University of Kentucky as Chair of the Department of Radiology where she is a tenured Professor of Radiology and Medicine (Cardiovascular Medicine) and holds the Rosenbaum Endowed Chair of Radiology. Dr. Oates is a Past President of the American Association for Women Radiologists. Honored with its Distinguished Service Award, Lifetime Service Award, and Volunteer Service Award, she currently serves on the Board of Trustees of The American Board of Radiology. She has chaired the American College of Radiologys Commission on Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging since 2011 and is in her second term on the Board of Chancellors. Dr. Oates has served on both the Education Exhibits and Scientific Program Committees for the Radiological Society of North America. She is a member of the editorial board of the Journal of the American College of Radiology and recently completed service as an Associate Editor for Radiology . Dr. Oates has published 140 scholarly articles and book chapters. She has been named by Best Doctors in America annually since 2007. Dr. Oates is respected as a thought leader in her field and her opinion is regularly sought by practitioners, educators, researchers, and leaders. Vincent L. Sorrell, MD, FACC, FACP-ASIM, FASE, graduated from St. Georges University School of Medicine in 1989. After Cardiovascular Fellowship training at University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, and a Cardiovascular Imaging Fellowship at Temple University Hospital, Philadelphia, he started his academic career as Assistant Professor in Cardiology and Radiology and Medical Director of Echocardiography and Exercise Physiology Laboratories at East Carolina University Brody School of Medicine. Prior to being appointed as the first Allan C. Hudson and Helen Lovaas Endowed Chair for Cardiac Imaging at the University of Arizona, he was Chief of the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine at E.C.U. and founder of the William C. Reeves Advanced Cardiac Imaging Center. At Arizona, he established one of the first multidisciplinary advanced cardiovascular imaging centers that seamlessly integrated imaging experts from Radiology, Vascular Medicine, Nuclear Medicine, and Cardiology. In 2011, Dr. Sorrell moved to the University of Kentucky to continue his efforts at improving regional and national healthcare through structured development, application, and investigation of advanced cardiac imaging techniques. He is the author of more than 100 publications, 25 book chapters, numerous editorials and abstracts, and three textbooks. He has received many awards for research, education, and mentoring, including the prestigious Richard Popp Excellence in Teaching Award from the American Society of Echocardiography in 2010 and the University of Kentuckys