27.10.2011., četvrtak


Everybody Dance Floor 8 - Floor Joists

Everybody Dance Floor 8

everybody dance floor 8

    everybody dance
  • Everybody Dance is a 1936 British musical film directed by Charles Reisner and starring Cicely Courtneidge, Ernest Truex, Percy Parsons and Alma Taylor.

  • Hit single from 1985 by "Ta Mara" (a.k.a. Margie Cox) of Ta Mara and the Seen.

  • Everybody Dance is a compilation album of recordings by American R&B band Chic, released by Rhino Records/Warner Music in 1995. NB. Sound quality: AAD.

  • shock: surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off; "I was floored when I heard that I was promoted"

  • the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"

  • The lower surface of a room, on which one may walk

  • A level area or space used or designed for a particular activity

  • a structure consisting of a room or set of rooms at a single position along a vertical scale; "what level is the office on?"

  • All the rooms or areas on the same level of a building; a story

  • Bookbinding is the process of physically assembling a book from a number of folded or unfolded sheets of paper or other material. It usually involves attaching covers to the resulting text-block.

  • eight: being one more than seven

  • eight: the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one

everybody dance floor 8 - Medieval Moves:

Medieval Moves: Deadmund's Quest

Medieval Moves: Deadmund's Quest

The evil Sorcerer Morgrimm has invaded Prince Edmund's Castle and plots to take over the kingdom, raising an army of skeletons from beyond. Now you must fight Morgrimm and his minions to restore order to the kingdom! Use the fluid PlayStation Move motion-controls to battle your foes using swords, arrows, throwing stars and more! Let the adventure begin!

Medieval Moves: Deadmunds Quest combines sword fighting, archery and throwing weapons into a progressive action-adventure!
Medieval Moves
Fight against undead enemies
Fight against undead enemies
Non-Stop Action & Adventure
Non-Stop Action & Adventure
Multiplayer modes
Multiplayer modes
Non-stop action adventure specifically designed for the PlayStation®Move! The evil Sorcerer Morgrimm has invaded Prince Edmund's Castle and plots to take over the kingdom, raising an army of skeletons from beyond. Now you must fight Morgrimm and his minions to restore order to the kingdom! Use the fluid PlayStation®Move motion-controls to battle your foes using swords, arrows, throwing stars and more! Let the adventure begin!

Key Features:
Non-Stop Action & Adventure Sword fighting - archery - throwing stars & more.
Progressive Gameplay Packed with action items, weapons power ups and innovative new PS Move interactions.
PlayStation Move 2.0 Controls Natural motions replicate real world actions, takes the successful mechanics perfected in "Sport Champions" to a new level.
Multiple pathways unlockables and modes Packed with power-ups, secrets and surprises to discover. Explore single player story mode and multiplayer modes: Local, online, competitive & co-op play.

75% (6)

Staged hypnosis - casaulty list

Staged hypnosis - casaulty list


In the late 1980's Dr.Jeremy Wheeler trained as a hypnotherapist, and later diverted into stage hypnosis.

Most of his hypnotic shows emanated from re-bookings making him one of the busiest comedy hypnotists in the business.

Giving up a profession that was earning him a small fortune, for very little work, was hard to walk away from.

Jeremy feels it is only morally right for the public to see a different perspective based around this highly controversial subject, hypnosis, hypnotherapy, stage hypnosis, and the dangers of hypnosis, and who better to tell the story than someone with first-hand experience, an expert in his own field, even though he has now completely withdrawn from this profession.


Physical casualties are one of the dangers of stage hypnosis. On many occasions people will sustain minor injuries.

These can occur from falling off their chair to the more dangerous accidents like falling off the stage.

There was an episode during the early 1990s that was reported in the press about a girl who walked off the edge of the stage at Glasgow Pavilion.

She asked the hypnotist if she could go to the toilet, to which he said, "Yes of course, take the nearest exit."

His comment was given harmlessly, yet the girl walked straight off the edge of the stage and injured herself by breaking her ankle.

Approximately five years later it was Glasgow Pavilion that was sued for damages, not the hypnotist.

At a Christmas show for Plymouth University I had a girl slip over on a wet dance floor. She badly dislocated her arm.

The accident was caused by the wet dance floor, with the responsibility falling onto the owners of the venue where I was performing.

Physical accidents do happen, but fortunately the human body heals quickly - it is the psychological accidents that can be so very dangerous, and is one of the most common dangers of hypnosis.


When a hypnotist asks for volunteers quite often a large number of people, maybe 20 or 30, will put themselves forward.

Very quickly the hypnotist will reduce this number of people down to 15 or 20, take them all into trance as he continues with the start of his show.

His eventual goal is to have 10 or 12 subjects all of whom are in deep somnambulism.

Quite shortly it becomes obvious to the stage hypnotist (and to the audience) that 2,3 4,5 or 6 or more of the volunteers are not in very deep trance, and not responding to his sestions like some of the other volunteers are, so the hypnotist sends them back into the audience.

He really only wants to work with subjects that are in true somnambulism, so he can produce these wild hallucinations and other bizarre post-hypnotic sestions.

Now the volunteers he has sent back into the audience because their depth of trance wasn’t deep enough, even though they were in a level of trance, for some, not all of them, but may be just one of them, they could well feel, “I wasn’t good enough.”

This rejection, and the feeling that comes with it may only last a minute or so, or may be for the evening , or may be even the next few days, or may be stuck in the subconscious mind permanently.

There is no rule of thumb with hypnosis.

“The I am not good enough” could be a direct cause for severe depression, and the subject not even aware of the original trigger that created it.

It is this rejection feeling of, 'I'm not good enough', which can happen so very easily, and then be trapped in the subconscious mind.

Again it depends upon the individuals’ own personal psychological and neurological make up.

No one can tell what that is until the damage has been done, and then it can't be proven that this person's personality change was caused through the medium of hypnosis.

This is what I mean by depression from rejection and damage to the psyche.


When giving a sestion to someone under hypnosis it is very easy for them to misinterpret what you have said.

The story of the girl at Glasgow Pavilion is an example of this.

Occasionally this will be a member of the audience.

As previously mentioned true stage hypnosis is mass hypnosis.

Without the hypnotist realising this, how is he to know that the sestion has been removed not only from the individual involved on stage, but also from everyone's subconscious mind in the audience, which leads us onto.


Going back to serious accidents happening in hypnotic shows reminds me of another story.

It was during my early days as a stage hypnotist.

A young lady had been involved in a hypnotic show that a colleague of mine, by the name of Ian, had performed. Ian was the very same person I had talked to in Malta about stage hypnosis.

Four days later, having been in Ian's hypnotic show, this young lady was in a supermarket carrying out some shopping.

Music started to pl

Christian Hawk Interview and Mix for

Christian Hawk Interview and Mix for

Christian Hawk is no newcomer to the scene, in fact he’s been working as a professional DJ since 2000, playing the most important gigs in and around Brazil with residencies at Brazil’s most important clubs including D-Edge, SPKZ, Vegas and the now-closed LovE Club.

Christian’s early inspiration came from bands like New Order, Information Society, Prodigy and Apollo 44 and his own music is inspired by the sounds of jazz, bossa nova, rock ‘n roll, reggae and soul. In 2008, Christian joined forced with partner Raoni Kirschner to form High Definition Records, a label investing in and up and coming talents as well as established artists around the world. You will find High Definition on all major digital download networks and I’d recommend you see what they’ve been up to this year, featuring some of the hottest talents on the scene including Kev O’Brien, Bigger Than Jesus, Brothers in Progress, Caio Carvalho, Christian Hawk himself, Farshad, Gabriel Boni, Gianluca Corvesi, Janmario, Juan Sanchez, Justin James, London FM, Luca Albano, Lust Addict, Nikko Z, Oblivion, Oliver Moldan, Richtberg & Wojkowski, Sabb, Sebastian Davidson, Simone Godenzi, Snaz & GuZz, Under Electric Shock and Vernon.

I am honoured to feature Christian Hawk on Deeper Vibes Definition 04 and the show promises to be a full House affair of the highest order, hope you enjoy :)

Here’s the EXCLUSIVE interview held with Christian in an anticipation of this podcast:

Shayne: Is there a difference between Christian Hawk the DJ and Christian Hawk the producer? Tell us more.

Christian: Yes there is! The DJ is a music lover that plays tracks according to the venue, the dancefloor, the crowd, and the time. It’s more than playing music, it’s about interacting with the dancefloor and providing some cool sound experiences. Christian Hawk, the producer, is just a crazy guy that loves making music period. Same as my label, High Definition Records, I don’t follow a single genre. Even when some people say that I should keep a genre, I just can’t, it’s something artistic. I produce because I need to express myself.

Shayne: Your label, High Definition, has been doing some good stuff recently. Where did it all start and what’s the origin of the label name?

Christian: It’s not just mine, I have an important partner who is also my best friend, his name is Raoni Kirschner. The idea for the label started when I was at the bar in front of a music production university drinking with students and talking about marketing, labels, venues… As I sat there, I was thinking of starting a label. Told the guys about it, and a good artist called Vitor Munhoz (from Oblivion techno duo) was there and said “So why don’t you do it mofo!”. I told Raoni and he loved the idea. We quickly started collecting tracks, building the label stuff, doin’ our thing. The label name was missing for a while. We were at a cool party here, talking bullshit and it was around june 2008, just when the “High Definition” technology got into Brazil and everybody was talking about it… at one point somebody played an amazing track and we said joking.. “yeah this one is quality… yeah this one is high quality… yeah high definition!” then I was like “Bro! That’s it! High Definition! High Definition Records!!!” and that’s the story.

Shayne: How do you categorise the music you play vs. the music you produce? I mean, do you tend to follow a specific genre or set of genres? Why?

Christian: The music I play on my gigs nowadays is mainly influenced by House and Techno with some Minimal touches, I’m totally up to funky stuff. The music I produce, I don’t follow a genre or a set of genres, I mean if I wake up inspired to make some weird dubstep stuff, I will. I listen a lot of Jazz, Soul, Hip Hop, Rock’n Roll and Reggae music, love those influences also.

Shayne: How long have you been doing the DJ/producer thing? What inspired you to become a DJ/producer?

Christian: Well, first came the DJ thing… I was really into electronic music parties since ‘95. In 2000 I got my first gig, then I started playing here and there. In a couple of years I was the resident of Lov.e Club (Sao Paulo), which was the pioneer club of underground electronic music here. Later came the D-Edge residency and in those places I learned a lot. As a producer I started a long time ago, was on Logic 3.3 for PC, I don’t remember the year. What inspired me to DJ was the passion that I have for the music and interacting with the crowd, for producing I get inspired by moments of my life that demand me to express myself somehow.

Shayne: When you get some alone time and sit down in the studio for the first time to start a new tune.. what goes through your head? Where do you start? Do you control the music or do you let it take on a life of its own?

Christian: Cool questions, in the beginning it was all experiences, I let it take on a life of it’s own. Today I can say I produce in two ways; first one is when I know what I want and turn it int

everybody dance floor 8

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