Big Bill Broonzy’s recording career spanned from 1927 until his death in 1958. His repertoire was well recorded, from solo to duets to ensemble playing. He was rediscovered just as the "folk-revival" began in the early 1950s. Big Bill was a master of ragtime and country blues guitar. His playing was highlighted by a strong pulsating bass and melodic lead lines. Woody Mann carefully explains Big Bill’s techniques and style in this video lesson.
Japanese candlestick charts light up the signs in the market. Use this distance learning course to learn how to discover when the market will move. Learn how candlesticks can be powerful trading tools lighting the way to profits…
Trading by the Book contains 376 pages of explicit information on futures trading. Included are discussions of how and when to really use Fibonacci techniques, how to recognize congestion, how to set and trail stops, how to get in step with a market, how to select trades, and how to conduct your trading on a businesslike basis. Trading by the Book is loaded with charts. In it you will see an entire year's trading of a protfolio of seven commodities. Illustrations and examples of every single concept are shown, in an easy to read, easy to understand format.
' One of Bill Laswell's many projects, Deadline is a collaboration with drummer Phillip Wilson. "Down By Law" is an interesting blend of industrial DMX beats and live percussion, African influences and Western funk. Saxophonist Manu Dibango pops up on half of the tracks and invokes memories of his Laswell-produced album "Electric Africa". The killer track on this album is the ten-minute-plus "Makossa Rock," which combines clever, funky rhythms, an irresistible synth bassline, Steve Turre's haunting didgeridoo, scratching-like sounds by Laswell and Robert Musso, plus solos by Dibango, bluesman Paul Butterfield on harmonica, and bass legend Jaco Pastorius. Actually, this track is so good it could play forever. The other tracks, including the abstract, percussive pieces "Gammatron" and "Doo Rot," never let go of their fierce rhythmic edge either. While "Makossa Rock" may be worth the price of the album alone, the other tracks should not be neglected. ' Christian Genzel at AMG