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Market Research Group

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Jack Edwards
Jack Edwards

Love Is A Bird (Original Mix)

Our goal at lyric is to attract the widest variety of birds possible. We do this by selecting the highest quality seeds, grains, nuts, and fruit ingredients on the market, as well as providing information on which feeders are best used in conjunction with your favorite Lyric Wild Bird Food.

Love Is A Bird (Original Mix)

Black oil sunflowers seeds are the best choice for using in homemade bird seed mix. They have a high fat content (in excess of 25%), which are perfect for birds. Black oil sunflower seeds are also high in protein and fiber as well.

Like white millet, cracked corn is high in protein and fiber and great for homemade bird seed. When it comes to corn, cracked corn is a better choice than whole corn, as it will attract small and large species of birds.

In fact, your post showed up twice.I also really don't know what you're talking about. Did someone here suggest that the past doesn't matter? Did I miss something? On the contrary, we spend a lot of our time here talking about old jazz and rock recordings that we still love.

A lovebird might be one of the smaller parrot species available as a companion pet, but this bird is inquisitive and seemingly always on the go. As their name suggests, lovebirds are known for the loving, attentive bond they tend to form with their mates.

Did you catch the fact that lovebirds are parrots? Yes, although they are small parrots, they are still parrots. They belong to the order Psittaciformes, which includes all the parrots. They have a hooked bill and zygodactyl feet (two toes point forward and two point backward).

In the wild, lovebirds live in small flocks and eat fruit, vegetables, grasses as well as seed. The Abyssinian, or black-winged lovebird, has a specialized diet that includes native figs, which is why they are so rare in captivity.

Like most birds, lovebirds love to exercise and require the largest cage that your budget and space can afford. Lovebirds that are cooped up in a small cage and never given any freedom tend to become neurotic and can develop self-mutilating habits. Toys are a must for these active parrots. Keep in mind that lovebirds are strong chewers, so choose toys that can stand up to chewing without causing a hazard. With proper care and a well-balanced diet, a lovebird can live between 12 and 15 or more years.

Lovebirds might be small but they are bold, inquisitive, curious and always on the go. Many people believe lovebirds come in pairs because they are often see photos of two lovebirds cuddled up against one another. No doubt, a lovebird often forms a deep bond with another lovebird. Potential owners should be aware, however, that a lovebird pair might choose not to interact with people, as they will be thoroughly focused on each other. A single lovebird companion needs plenty of social interaction with the people in his/her life, as well as plenty of busy work in the form of toys and safe items to chew up and destroy. A female lovebird can become highly defensive of her territory (cage).

Lovebirds are a chatty bunch, singing and whistling all day long. Check out this YouTube video by Relax With Nature that captured an hour of lovebird sounds. Lovebirds are especially vocal at dawn and dusk.

Lovebirds are readily available in most pet stores, as well as from bird breeders. The cost to buy or adopt a lovebird varies. Where you buy or adopt your lovebird from, your geographic region, rarity, and whether the parrot is hand-tamed are some factors that can affect the price. Although the price varies, they usually cost less than parrot species that are large or those that are rare. A random internet search showed prices ranging from $45 to $200.

Free as a birdIt's the next best thing to beFree as a birdHome, home and dryLike a homing bird I'll flyAs a bird on wingsWhatever happened toThe life that we once knew?Can we really live without each other?Where did we lose the touchThat seemed to mean so much?It always made me feel soFree as a birdLike the next best thing to beFree as a birdHome, home and dryLike a homing bird I'll flyAs a bird on wingsWhatever happened toThe life that we once knew?Always made me feel so freeFree as a birdIt's the next best thing to beFree as a birdFree as a birdFree as a bird

CHARLIE PARKER: Bird (Original Soundtrack)Charlie Parker, Charles McPherson, alto saxes; Red Rodney, trumpet; Monty Alexander, piano; Ray Brown, Ron Carter, basses; Charlie Shoemake, vibes; John Guerin, drums; othersColumbia SC 44299 (LP), CK 44299 (CD). Bobby Fernandez, Neal Spritz, engs.; Clint Eastwood, Lennie Niehaus, prods. ADA/ADD. TT: 41:21Unlike Round Midnight, which encased Dexter Gordon's Bud Powell character in a soft-focus, romanticized, soundstagily mythic NY/Paris jazz juncture that never quite was (Herbie Hancock's music direction was deliberately inauthentic for that or any time or place other than the film studio), producer/director Clint Eastwood's labor-of-love Bird attempts to place Charles Christopher Parker Jr. squarely in the bebop world he created. The modern musicians he "plays" with here blow strictly in that tradition, accompanying Parker's solos, as peeled off the original Savoy, Verve, and home recordings with audio wizardry (massive EQing, dynamic noise filters, etc.).Although Leonard Feather's liner notes state that "the vital problem was that of providing music that would be at once authentic and recorded with state-of-the-art technique," producers Niehaus and Eastwood, and engineers Fernandez and Spritz, have come up with a sound authentic—in all the worst ways—to the late '40s and early '50s: dry, flat, boxy, no top, no bottom, and compressed midrange. It makes my PS Audio CD-1 sound like my old Sony CDP-101.But it works, as far as it goes, and even works a little bit better on CD. (Though I think that's because the CD's relative lack of depth jams everything together more, obscuring the disparate source tracks and leveling the entire mix. The result is a more cohesive, if false, "ensemble" sound at the expense of depth and roundness.) At the worst, Parker sounds as if he's playing at right angles to the rest of the band, facing stage right to their straight ahead. Let's just say that Bird sounds as much a part of the "soundstage" as any of the others—that is, not at all. I don't mean this entirely negatively: don't listen with those golden, stethoscopic ears and it's entirely convincing—another multi-mono acoustic jazz album, and not a bad one.Comparing the original Savoy recordings with these audio-rotoscoped cut-and-paste jobs, it's clear where alto player Charles McPherson (who plays in the ensemble heads—only Bird's solos are transcribed) leaves off and the real McCoy steps in. "Parker's Mood," the new string arrangement adding 1 minutes to Parker's original, sounds as chopped up as it actually is, with an entirely unbelievable ending (no way would Bird not have played over the closing chords), but otherwise, though the patient died 30 years ago, the operation was a success.The "live" cuts (most of the rest of the album) are a lot more convincing. These are mostly Parker choruses from a gig at Harlem's Rockland Palace, spliced onto a concert staged for the film—how's that for a sonic hall of mirrors? A lot can be fudged by filling in with audience noise, and, given the context of the film, it works well enough.The "Parker & Strings" cuts—"Laura" and "April in Paris"—sound like early-stereo recordings listened to on one of those gawdawful "console" systems from the late '50s/early '60s: screechy, slushy string arrangements, violins extreme left, celli extreme right, no centerfill. And "All of Me" is a rhythmic shambles—it's hard to guess how they let this one get by, unless it accompanies a scene in which The Band Has A Bad Night (haven't seen the flick).Parker addicts must, of course, buy this album for "All of Me" and "I Can't Believe That You're In Love With Me," two previously unreleased cuts originally recorded on Lennie Tristano's home tape recorder. They're not great Parker—he sounds slack, tired, far from brilliant—but that won't stop the completists.But it's easy to get so caught up in the techno/timewarp glitz of this project that we overlook the fact that, beyond the grave or no, some entirely convincing jazz is happening here. Bassists Brown (the only musician in these sessions to have actually played with the living Parker) and Carter are their impeccable selves, and Monty Alexander's piano is a witty delight throughout. Session drummer John Guerin (LA Express, Frank Zappa, many Joni Mitchell albums, etc.) wears the bebop mask effortlessly, and Red Rodney's trumpet approximates a blend of Davis and Gillespie—appropriately. Jon Faddis credibly impersonates Dizzy on "Ornithology." Really, as a jazz album, it works. Incredulously recommended, sort of.—Richard Lehnert Log in or register to post comments COMMENTS Charlie Parker Submitted by Wayne OBrien on June 1, 2011 - 6:34pm In terms of musical performance and recording quality, which Parker albums are favored by fans? Is there anything on par with the sound quality of the Analogue Productions SACD re-issues of recent years? Also, wouldn't it be great to have Fred Kaplan's thoughts on Parker's career? I very much enjoy Fred's writing for Stereophile.

Classic and Mini, Baby, Big, Round and Puff, ruck sack, flap bag, Smart Bag, Roller Bag and many others: over the years the Love Bag family has become larger with newer and newer designs and sizes. Only one thing never changes: the two birds of the Love Birds Monogram, the signature detail of all models of the Love Bag line that depicts the love, and at the same time the freedom and lightness that belong to the PINKO feminine universe. 041b061a72


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