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Gabriela Anghel
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In memory of Gabriela Anghel, who is no longer here, although she'll always be in our hearts, and who would have turned 55 years old today, we would like to dedicate her favorite song to her:
Johnny Logan - Whats another year

Maria (daughter) and Adriana (sister)

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Such a small window to communicate with a coffee drinker.
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Russian Bolshoi Symphony Orchestra: Brahms Hungarian Dance No. 5

The Russian Bolshoi Symphony Orchestra, Tomomi Nishimoto conducting, performs Brahms Hungarian Dance No. 5.

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Johannes Brahms, the nineteenth century German composer and pianist, was one of the leading Romantic period composers. Brahms was a contemporary of Franz Liszt. His main musical influences were Franz Schubert and Robert Schumann, and to a lesser extent Frédéric Chopin and Felix Mendelssohn 

Brahms completed the Hungarian Dances, a set of 21 lively dance tunes based mostly on Hungarian musical themes, in 1869. Although considered lighter works by music critics,  the public adored and cherished these popular dances then and they still remain popular today. I can see why. It has an emotionality, a mix of happiness, joy and thoughtful melancholy.

Only numbers 11, 14 and 16 are entirely original compositions. Dance no 5 is based on the work of another composer, Kéler Béla, which Brahms thought was a traditional folksong :
In fact, number 5 was based on the csárdás by Kéler Béla titled "Bártfai emlék" which Brahms mistakenly thought was a traditional folksong.[1] They vary from about a minute to four minutes in length. They are among Brahms' most popular works, and were certainly the most profitable for him. 

Each dance has been arranged for a wide variety of instruments and ensembles. Brahms originally wrote the version for piano four-hands and later arranged the first 10 dances for solo piano. The most famous Hungarian Dance is No. 5 in F♯ minor; [and] G minor in the orchestral version.

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#Brahms #HungarianDances  

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The best of them
Russian Bolshoi Symphony Orchestra: Brahms Hungarian Dance No. 5

The Russian Bolshoi Symphony Orchestra, Tomomi Nishimoto conducting, performs Brahms Hungarian Dance No. 5.

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Johannes Brahms, the nineteenth century German composer and pianist, was one of the leading Romantic period composers. Brahms was a contemporary of Franz Liszt. His main musical influences were Franz Schubert and Robert Schumann, and to a lesser extent Frédéric Chopin and Felix Mendelssohn 

Brahms completed the Hungarian Dances, a set of 21 lively dance tunes based mostly on Hungarian musical themes, in 1869. Although considered lighter works by music critics,  the public adored and cherished these popular dances then and they still remain popular today. I can see why. It has an emotionality, a mix of happiness, joy and thoughtful melancholy.

Only numbers 11, 14 and 16 are entirely original compositions. Dance no 5 is based on the work of another composer, Kéler Béla, which Brahms thought was a traditional folksong :
In fact, number 5 was based on the csárdás by Kéler Béla titled "Bártfai emlék" which Brahms mistakenly thought was a traditional folksong.[1] They vary from about a minute to four minutes in length. They are among Brahms' most popular works, and were certainly the most profitable for him. 

Each dance has been arranged for a wide variety of instruments and ensembles. Brahms originally wrote the version for piano four-hands and later arranged the first 10 dances for solo piano. The most famous Hungarian Dance is No. 5 in F♯ minor; [and] G minor in the orchestral version.

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#Brahms #HungarianDances  

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#historylesson   #consciousness  
"How would humanity change if instead of material wealth, consciousness was the higher value?" (min34)
"Who were the ancients and what did they know? Could the pyramids be much older than traditional Egyptology would have us believe? Could it be that the ancients were more technologically advanced than we are today?"

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Project Tango
As we walk through our daily lives, we use visual cues to navigate and understand the world around us. We observe the size and shape of objects and rooms, and we learn their position and layout almost effortlessly over time. This awareness of space and motion is fundamental to the way we interact with our environment and each other. We are physical beings that live in a 3D world. Yet, our mobile devices assume that physical world ends at the boundaries of the screen.

The goal of Project Tango is to give mobile devices a human-scale understanding of space and motion.

More about this:
http://www.google.com/atap/projecttango/
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2014-02-22
6 Photos - View album

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There is no mountain too high...

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Ignorance.. till you live the same live a little or pass through the same like others?
And there it's just about a WATER tower not toxic substances!
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