Wednesday, June 14, 2017

Why Tight^Toll "Tragic Situations" by Alyssa del Rosario??

"Tragic Situations" - Alyssa del Rosario (Editing Project)

A short film by Alyssa del Rosario ( found on Youtube to place formal trace to the invitation of how beauty and serious files to library more than a candy cane.  It is the miles of yawn that in these days of the American parade that more to breeze have flopped a braid to poe knee a Tale?  No, it is the venture of each treasure that verb to Noun has staggered humanity to harness more then a bit as the language of what is history!!

Here I will share my comment on this amazing 'Editing Project' by Alyssa del Rosario.  I believe that solid choice to the decision to communicate more then a thumbs-up/thumbs-down gives the artist flavor of spice to direction of forward 'short films' and position to the Film Industry as it is a difficult path in these days of Internet interruption to each person that is different than the decided norm of the public today.  Might the navigation of my chester field deliver!!

Karen A. Placek2 weeks ago
At watching the true thought that you placed in gentle navigation I saw the strife and yet felt the pause to "what is life on a plain of reality to naturally see with an abstract verb". These are the nouns of our hour in a world that denies that we live in angular shores with sand, waves, ocean, beach and more. I did share your beautiful describe on my google+ yesterday as my brother visited and an incredible friend of his pulled your video stream up for us to watch together. My brother and I recently lost our mother and our family denied us any information and her going had consequences of great weight upon our life, yesterday was not only the first time I had seen hem since January 11th of this year rather the first time I had seen him in over six or seven years due to these same circumstances keeping us apart. Our family have kept my brother and I apart for the specific reason to keep us from being able to partner and gain some healing strength to then be afforded some at least small amount of time with our mother. As I was diagnosed a genius at the age of four and when my mother took me back to the same Shrink back in 2008 to see how the genius advanced and as she was greatly pleased with the subject of speak to me looking at it as being labeled for life, I am now a savant too. So there you have it and this is an honest fragment of conversation to say that discernment is how my mother broke the news to me and before her eyes she grew to understand that what she loved loved her more and just never spoke of the views.

"Tragic Situations" - by Alyssa del Rosario (Editing Project)
Published on Apr 30, 2017
There isn't much of an explaination as to why I made this. I guess I want people to see how even if there is so much beauty in the world- it can not cover up how much destruction, violence, and death we as human beings create. Not for the faint-hearted or weak-stomached. Enjoy somberly.

Living History: A Guide to London’s Ten Oldest Buildings

As historical a city as London is, there are plenty of buildings and structures that date back centuries, if not thousands of years. While London had long been spotted with settlements, the first organized building came with the Romans after their invasion in 43 AD. The coming of the Christians in the Middle Ages led to the construction of several churches that see many worshippers each Sunday. Even more buildings that still exist today followed the Norman invasion in 1066 AD. So what are the ten oldest buildings and structures in the city?

Thames Timbers – Approximately 5,000 – 4,000 BC

Possibly the oldest structure in London, archaeologists conducting a survey of the Thames in 2010 discovered six timber piles on the shore of the river under the shadow of MI6’s Vauxhall building. The structure dates back to the Mesolithic Period, at a time when the Thames was thinner and deeper than it is at present, a fact confirmed by the finding of stone tools nearby as well as Neolithic pottery. It’s unknown exactly what the purpose of the pillars was, whether it was a structure used like Stonehenge or something entirely different.

Temple of Mithras – 2nd/3rd Century AD

One of the oldest surviving Roman structures, it was constructed as a mithraeum, or a small temple for the worshippers of Mithras, the Persian god of light adopted by some Romans. It was discovered after World War II during the rebuilding caused by the London Blitz. Evidence suggested it was converted from Mithras to Bacchus worship around the 4th Century. After its discovery, it was relocated to Temple Court, Queen Victoria Street, for the construction of Bucklersbury House. Bloomberg intends to move the temple to its original site near the covered-over River Walbrook, with a plan to complete the project next year.

London Wall – 2nd/3rd Century AD

The first defensive wall constructed by the Romans around their settlement of Londinium, it essentially forms the original borders of the City of London. It is believed to have bene constructed anywhere from 190 to 225 AD, mostly to protect the settlement from invasion by the Picts, who had previously overrun Hadrian’s Wall in the 180s. It was in use as a defensive measure for 1,000 years after it was constructed and it helped to protect the rest of London from the Great Fire in 1666. Today, parts of it remain scattered around the border of the City of London and can be seen at the Museum of London, the Barbican Estate, and Tower Hill.

St. Pancras Parish Church – 314/6th Century AD

Separate from St. Panrcas New Church, the parish church (also known as St. Pancras Old Church) is believed to be one of the oldest places of worship in England. Evidence of the church’s construction is minimal, but it is believed to have been constructed as early as 314 AD. It was simply known as St. Pancras Church until the new church was constructed in 1819. Following the English Reformation, it was one of the only churches in London that permitted the burial of Catholics. The church was derelict by the mid-19th Century, but increases in population led to its restoration.

St. Bride’s Church – 6th Century AD

St Bride’s Church, Fleet Street
Perhaps the second oldest church in London, it was supposedly constructed during the 6th Century and is dedicated to the Irish Saint Bride, also known as St. Bridget. The church may have been constructed under orders of Bridget herself or by Irish monks proselytizing in her name. The Medieval crypt also has Roman pavement that dates its foundations back even further than the original church’s construction. The present church is actually much newer, as the original was destroyed in the Great Fire of London. The current building was constructed after the fire by Christopher Wren and its spire served as the inspiration for the modern tiered wedding cake.

All Hallows by the Tower – 675 AD

Named, in part, for its close proximity to the Tower of London, the church actually pre-dates the Tower by four-hundred years. It was established by the Saxons of Barking Abbey and for years was named “All Hallowed Barking”. As with St. Bride’s, it was constructed on the site of a formerly Roman building, and as such, some of the building’s foundation can be seen in the crypt. Following the Tower’s construction, the church was renamed and its closeness brought royal connections, with Edward VII using it as a royal chantry and Tower execution victims being sent there for temporary burial. It was damaged several times, first in the 17th Century when gunpowder stored in the churchyard exploded and during World War II when German bombs gutted its inside. The church has a fascinating history and is connected to a couple prominent Americans, including William Penn (who was baptised there) and John Quincy Adams (whose marriage took place there).

London Stone – 9th Century AD (possibly earlier)

An irregular-shaped block of limestone currently housed behind metal bars at 111 Cannon Street, the London Stone has been used since the 9th Century as a place to strike deals and swear oaths, though the structure that it was once supposedly part of is said to be even older. A ceremonial structure, the stone was used as a place for the swearing in for the Lord Mayor of London. There is much speculation about its origin, from being an altar stone brought by mythical London founder Brutus to being part of the foundation of the Roman governor’s palace.

Pyx Chapel – 1066 AD

Whether known as Pyx Chapel or Pyx Chamber, this part of Westminster Abbey located between Chapter House and the Great Cloister was built the same year that William the Conqueror was crowned William I. The “pyx” was a vessel used to house the consecrated Host for the Eucharist (or Holy Communion). A pyx was also a chest that housed coins used to test the quality of newly-minted currency. The “Trial of the Pyx” was the ceremony used to test that quality, though the test was typically performed in the Palace of Westminster than in the Abbey. The Pyx Chamber thus became a treasury for both the Abbey as well as the crown. While many of the fixtures were removed after the English Reformation, the excellent Medieval tiles and stone altar remain.

White Tower (Tower of London) – 1078 AD

Coming shortly after William the Conqueror came to London, he built the Tower of London as much for administrative control as to display his power over the citizens of London. The White Tower was the first part of the Tower of London to be built, begun in 1066 and finished in 1078. The White Tower saw many different uses over its history, being a royal residence, defensive fortification, records storage, and even a prison. Today, it is the central part of the Tower of London tour and contains the collection of the Royal Armouries and exhibits on the royal line.

Westminster Hall (Palace of Westminster) – 1097 AD

The oldest building of the Parliamentary Estate, Westminster Hall was erected in 1097 and was, at the time, the largest hall in Europe. It was constructed by William’s son, King William II, who, like his father, wanted a building that would impress his power upon his subjects. As with the White Tower, it had several function over the centuries, including being the royal court, a court of law, a meeting place, and a place for dignitaries to lie in state before their funerals. It is sometimes still used for joint meetings of the House of Lords and the House of Commons and, in rare circumstances, a place for foreign leaders to address the two houses.
For the stacks this is a link to the google results for Temple of Mithras!!  Please feel free to click and read all the attached articles to each picture as the information is phenomenal and for reason of time to math at the price is write I will just deliver the format to Ronn Owens as a National Geographic for KIDs and for the hugs to KGO 810 Radio AM and my thanks for not replacing John Batchelor to give time slot out, rather bringing Coast to Coast with George Noory and crews, this has been so enjoyable to listen to the new benefit and with each weekend the surprise Church (wink,wink) serves to what is actually just a wonder!!