Thursday, January 28, 2010

IEM Training Update- Vol. 13; Issue 4

January 26 status:

WEIGHT: 187.0 (What happened here?!)

  • 1 1/2 cup fat-free cottage cheese and 2 cups fresh cut pineapple
  • 1.58 ounce package Snyder's Olde Tyme pretzels
  • 2 bowls homemade curtido
  • 1 bowl "veggie goo" (a stewed concoction of onions, zucchini, banana squash, eggplant, carrots, and pineapple)
  • 2/3 pint Haagen Dazs Brown Sugar ice cream (I cannot stop eating this stuff)
DEFECATION (what my turd looked like): 6 Schnauzer tails

School again. Could only manage the walk to and from my parking space to the classroom- roughly 1 mile.


Mary Hopkin- Post Card- 1969- $1.00- Before I picked this up, all I knew by Hopkin was her big hit, "Those Were the Days," a gypsy-Russian type song that stangely made it to #2 in America. I always loved that song when I was a kid and hadn't heard it for maybe 20 years before getting this LP. That track is on this album, but it's not at all indicative of the rest of the material on the record. Post Card is on Apple and is produced by Paul McCartney, but other than a song or two, it's not even vaguely rock n' roll. In fact, most of it isn't even pop music. It's a mix of British-type folk (think Fairport Convention with zero Jefferson Airplane influence and a singer 10x hotter than Sandy Denny) and folk-ified showtunes like "Inchworm" (from Hans Christian Andersen) and "There's No Business Like Show Business." There are also tunes like "Young Love" and Donovan's "Voyage of the Moon" that mine the same kind of territory that McCartney did with pre-rock vaudevillian-type Beatles songs such as "Michelle." Translation: This is serious pussy music. Naturally, I love it.

1 comment:

beef said...

it still looks like your carry over from sunday. football food sticks around for a bit it appears.