Read christmas auld lang syne reviews, rating & opinions:Check all christmas auld lang syne reviews below or publish your opinion.
100 Reviews Found
很多權限都非必要，如用戶不需要某些功能 （比如拍照或擷取，定位等），理應只在啟動該功能時才提示用戶打開權限，而不是每次進程式都優先彈出權限警告，很煩擾！ 另外，程式中並無需要使用電話本身的話語功能，連播也只是要 mic 而已，為甚麼需要電話通話權限？ 最後，請嚴格檢查你們程式裡的用字，不要再出現簡化簡體字了 （這陣子小時榜都變小时榜了），繁體字大陸人也看得懂，作為一個香港程式，請統一用字款式。 仲有，用標準範文去回應意見，其實相當無誠意，尤其部份問題理應非常容易解答 （甚至我都見到新版本即時改善），咁都要用一式一樣既範文去回應，好難令用戶相信你地認真聽到意見 （想話答佐比唔答好？咪玩啦）
I heard him this summer at a folk festival, and wondered how I had missed such a unbelievable muscian all these years. If for no other reason, obtain this CD to hear him, and John Fahey. And it is too poor that the producers forgot to tell Leo Kottke to tune his guitar.
I first encountered this album when I purchased it on vinyl in the late seventies after a co-worker turned me on to Leo Kottke. This in turn introduced me to the master--John Fahey--and the relatively unknown Peter Kottke after his first album on Takoma, Lang branched out to contain session musicians and even the occasional vocal. It didn't work for him, mostly due to poorly chosen material. But Lang's guitar playing shines on the four cuts here. [And if you can search it, his only Takoma album "The Thing at the Nursery Room Window" is remarkable.]As far as Kottke's and Fahey's contributions, they are as always superb. But other than this being the ONLY method to still hear anything by Peter Lang, this album serves as small more than a sampler for the twin ars of finger-picking guitarists. It is, of course, all wonderful, but it will leave you wanting more...the next put to go is Kottke's "Six and Twelve String Guitar" and Fahey's "The Legend of Blind Joe Death." HIGHLY RECOMMENDED
One more voice in loving praise of this unbelievable record. I just tonight got a copy of this CD re-release. The earlier CD release had the artists/track titles mislabeled, as did the original vinyl, if I recall correctly. It is necessary to note for the newer listener that John Fahey re-recorded a couple of his works specifically for this recording. One can now 'collect' perhaps 6 various versions of In Christ There Is No East or West, if the "Guitar, Guitar" tv segment on the "In Concert" DVD is counted. I treasure all the various versions of his pieces, and seeing how he evolved (rather than renamed) some pieces. I think he introduced On the Sunny Side of the Ocean here, and this ver of Sunflower River Blues is somewhat evolved from his earlier recording of it. Unbelievable Fahey. Then there's Peter Lang. His melody opened up another little universe or me, especially the majestic and dissonant When Kings Come Home and Thoth Song. A guitar heir to some Stravinsky ideas. I didn't have a lot of fresh guitar records to share with a best mate back when this was released on vinyl, but I had to play the Peter Lang for him- and was very happy that he was as awed as I had been. The Kottke pieces are, to my taste, less of an expansion. Certainly well-played (I created up my ver of Cripple Creek in dropped D by hearing this open-tuning version) and skillful. But something about Mr. Kottke has never touched me as John Fahey and Peter Lang did. Except for this recording, and a couple vinyl records I got and then (idiotically) ignored, I've been a late comer to Fahey's HUGE musical achievement, beginning to listen to him only in early 2006. It is now a glorious time to be exploring Fahey, since (as of 11/07)almost his entire catalog has been newly released in expanded and lovingly annotated versions. Also, the original Fahey-selected "Best of..." has been expanded, and, thanks to Henry Kaiser et al., there is now a fine "Best of... Volume 2" There are 3 readily-available live recordings on CD (On Air; The Amazing Santa Barbara Oil Slick; Live in Tasmania). There are well over 30 discrete CD recordings. (I'm not counting the several rearrangements of his Vanguard recordings that Vanguard has place out, apart from the magical originals such as The Yellow Princess). I have none of his seasonal melody but nearly all of his recordings up until the 'electric' years. Everything except perhaps my least favored The Amazing San Bernardino Birthday Party is well worth having. The CD reissues of his earliest records now give both the first-released versions and the later re-recorded re-releases, all on one CD- a splendid achievement. Evey Fahey-lover and guitar-player he influenced has their unique recordings to recommend, so I hesitate EXCEPT to note that any of the 3 available Live recordings would create terrific starting places. "Great Santa Barbara Oil Slick" has about the most material crammed on it, of the live recordings. Amazing as "Live in Tasmania" is, one of its tracks, originally titled 'Beverly' and then retitled by Fahey as "Indian Pacific Railroad Blues' is simply the earlier studio recording with fake applause added to create it sound as if it were part of his Tasmania performance. "On Air" another Henry Kaiser-assisted gem of a show, is lovely, long, and thoroughly impressive.
Ordered it Thursday Aug 24, got to me today Aug 29. Very quick for international shipping. Came to me brand new, free of scratches and creases or any marks (just the method I like my paperback books). It's a amazing read of a collection of poems. I wasn't into poems before I read a few pages of this book from a mate who had a copy so I had to buy my own copy to see what it was about.
Anything by her is a MUST own. She writes in short poems so it is not a long, drawn out story but a small piece of her reflected in little paragraphs. Most of her writing is about love and heartbreak. Very melodic and sad. I love it and I will continue to love all of her books!
As I write poetry myself, I can appreciate the works of others who create a living from what I love to do. Even if you prefer interperting the creations of poetry and the like, everybody has various tastes. Hopefully poetry becomes more famous and recognized, considering how necessary words, just sometimes, they can be. Lang Leav's style may not be for everybody, but is worth checking out.