Archive for the ‘Music’ category

The Weekend Concert Series: Aretha Franklin Meets the Blues Brothers

The Hunt for New Music:

A classic that always brings a smile to your face: Aretha Franklin with her great performance of “Think” from “The Blues Brothers” movie. The direction by John Landis is spot-on and very, very, sharp–notice how he doesn’t bring the Blues Brothers into the choreography until late in the video. Absolutely terrific.



The Fine Print: Video embed provided by our friends at YouTube. Video posted by Juanjo de Goya on May 7th, 2013. The video has not been altered in any way. All rights belong to their respective rights holders. Special thanks to director John Landis who directed the Blues Brothers movie and is one of our very best comedic directors. The Hunt for New Music posts are produced by Perception Engineering and the Media Bunker;  we won’t go into details on the process, but we believe that very loud music, huge flat screens, and other special accessories are involved. 

The Playlist: 4 July 2018

The Hunt for New Music:

Just in time(barely) for the Fourth of July, a special playlist, created by DJ Tschugge on Spotify for your evening’s listening pleasure.

Clink the play button the link to Spotify (above) and you’ve got a soundtrack for the rest of the day…..


The Fine Print: Embed code provided courtesy of our friends at Spotify. All rights reserved by their respective artists and rights holders. Playlist compiled by DJ Tschugge. 

Transitions: Hugh Masekela, (1940 to 2018)

The Hunt for New Music.

Hugh Masekela, one of the world’s finest and most honored jazz musicians, has died at the age of 78. Masekela, called a “great son of Africa”,  was not just a terrific trump player, but also an anti-apartheid activist who spent three decades in exile. Masekela died from complications of cancer, a disease he had been fighting for several years.  Rather than re-note his major contributions both to music and to South Africa and race relations in that country, in this post we will simply present a Hugh Masekela concert, in full. Please click the link on the first sentence above to read the excellent New York Times obituary of this amazing man.

As a young man, I had the opportunity to see Hugh Masekela perform in person and it was uplifting to say the least. Part concert, part evangelical meeting, Masekela raised the music stakes and intensity with every song, the pureness of the notes coming from his trumpet enhanced and complimented by the complex rhythms and chords of traditional South African music updated to a new era and cultural consciousness. If like the  African influenced music that you heard on Paul Simon’s “Graceland” album (which is 100% excellent), then maybe you would appreciate a deeper dive, by listening to Makela’s work and one of his earlier groups, the Jazz Epistles.

Enjoy the concert. We thank our friends at Arte Concert and  Archives Culturelles Afro for making this concert available. As always–kick it to the big screen, run it through your audio system, and enjoy.


The Fine Print: Embed courtesy of our friends at YouTube, who have more than you would ever imagine available online and ready for your education or enjoyment. We also thank Arte Concert and Archies Culturelles Afro for posting the video on YouTube. All rights belong to the respective rights holder. This post is a tribute to the character and music of Hugh Masekela. We need a lot more like him in our world today. 

The Poetry of Rock: Before The Deluge


Jackson Brown has been one our finest songwriters since the seventies. He has a very unique voice and writes exceptional lyrics–it can’t hurt that, at one time, he, along with John David Souther and Glenn Frey and Don Henley (Eagles) all lived in the same apartment complex in Los Angeles. His best work–at least in my opinion–was that in very early period, the one that produced “Late for the Sky”, “The Pretender”, “Doctor My Eyes”, Fountain of Sorrow” and other Jackson Brown Classics. Today, the focus is on “Before the Deluge”. Jackson has always had a little bit of melancholy in his work, an underpinning of sadness in his outlook and lyrics, but that only adds to the depth of his music. Below, the lyrics for “Before the Deluge”, and above, a clip from a documentary on Jackson and his work, which features a performance of the song. Enjoy both.


“Some of them were dreamers
And some of them were fools
Who were making plans and thinking of the future
With the energy of the innocent
They were gathering the tools
They would need to make their journey back to nature
While the sand slipped through the opening
And their hands reached for the golden ring
With their hearts they turned to each other’s heart for refuge
In the troubled years that came before the delugeSome of them knew pleasure
And some of them knew pain
And for some of them it was only the moment that mattered
And on the brave and crazy wings of youth
They went flying around in the rain
And their feathers, once so fine, grew torn and tattered
And in the end they traded their tired wings
For the resignation that living brings
And exchanged love’s bright and fragile glow
For the glitter and the rouge
And in the moment they were swept before the delugeNow let the music keep our spirits high
And let the buildings keep our children dry
Let creation reveal it’s secrets by and by
By and by…
When the light that’s lost within us reaches the sky
Some of them were angry
At the way the earth was abused
By the men who learned how to forge her beauty into power
And they struggled to protect her from them
Only to be confused
By the magnitude of her fury in the final hour
And when the sand was gone and the time arrived
In the naked dawn only a few survived
And in attempts to understand a thing so simple and so huge
Believed that they were meant to live after the deluge
Now let the music keep our spirits high
And let the buildings keep our children dry
Let creation reveal it’s secrets by and by
By and by…
When the light that’s lost within us reaches the sky”–written by Jackson Brown.

The Fine Print: Embed courtesy of our friends at YouTube. This video clip is from the DVD, “Jackson Brown: Going Home” . All rights reserved by their respective artists. We thank YouTube and Jackson for sharing. And remember–always listen deeply to music that you love. 

The Weekend Concert Series: Steely Dan, Two Against Nature

The Hunt For New Music

When we lost Walter Becker on 3 September 2017, we lost one of America’s great and innovative musicians. As one half of the music group Steely Dan (named after an item in a William Burroughs novel…so you get immediately the drift of the intellect of these two), Walter Becker teamed with Donald Fagan, to produce some of the most memorable music of our times. It is not an easy music to classify and anyone hoping to to “sum it up” with a label like “modern pop” or “pop rock” was going to find their description woefully inadequate. Perhaps the best place  to spot them on the musical spectrum would be Jazz Rock (the band is heavily jazz influenced) but the very fact that they can’t be easily classified is a statement of their originality and one of the reasons we like them so much. Enjoy it. Starting in 1972 with “Can’t Buy A Thrill” and continuing to their last album, “Everything Must Go” in 2003, the duo produced a series of classic songs that had a particular resonance for their generation. Songs like “Reeling in the Years” , “Do it Again”, “Ricki Don’t Lose That Number”, “Deacon Blues”,  and “My Old School” captured the zeitgeist of the post-Flower Power era of the 1970s and 1980s, simultaneously West Coast in attitude/musicianship and East Coast in cultural references. Becker, who went to Bard, where he formed an early band with Fagan and future SNL member Chevy Chase (on Drums) and Fagan were a perfect match in terms of their technical skills, musicianship, and ability to take big creative risks.  After the success of their first two albums, Steely Dan(i.e. Becker and Fagan) backed away from touring and become a studio band. The move suited their personalities and also one of their primary creative traits: perfection. They operated like film director Stanley Kubrick, who was notorious for doing up to a hundred takes of a single scene. In Becker and Fagan’s case, there were rumors of musicians being asked to do over 40 takes on a single song. But the music proves the effort was well worth worth it–you can’t go back and redo a CD once it’s released. The two–in sync creatively and professionally–disliked “messy”, and wanted their music tight and focused and controlled. They took big chances with compositions, no chances with musicians (they always worked with the very top musicians), and were industry leaders in recording performance, winning a Grammy in 1977 for “Best Engineered Recording-Non-Classical” for the album “Aja.” The group’s drive for perfection put a screeching halt to their musical production, as troubles surrounding the recording of “Gaucho” in 1980 resulted in a hiatus from recording and touring that lasted some 20 years. After the release of “Two Against Nature” in 2000, Steely Dan toured again. This weekends’ concert is from their “Two Against Nature” tour and was recorded in 2000 as part of a PBS In The Spotlight series of musical documentaries. Recorded before “Two Against Nature” was actually released, the set list includes songs from that album and some old favorites. We thank MatheusNews for posting this video (March, 2016) and making it available for sharing. The best way to honor Walter Becker is by playing and enjoying his music…and so we are. As with all of our weekend concert series presentations, we advise you to kick it to the flat screen and–especially with these guys–run the audio portion through your hifi or component audio system. And, of course,  turn it up.

The Fine Print: This video is made available through YouTube. All rights belong to their respective rights holders. We thank all for sharing. The Weekend Concert series is organized by The Media Bunker and HNM Productions. We thank Wilson Audio for their support. 

A Fourth of July Anthem

The Hunt for New Music.

Does anyone sing America the Beautiful better than Ray Charles? No, is the short answer. In addition to our national anthem, this may be our second greatest song. Ray Charles sings it here, live, with an orchestral accompaniment. Take some time and take it in. He was–and remains via his recordings–one our great national treasures.

You’ll feel better about America–and everything that goes on it–if you do.

Happy Fourth of July.

The Poetry of Rock: “Peace Like A River”


It’s been a while since anything from the Poetry of Rock series has been published and that just not  a good thing, as I was reminded this morning when, while working on another project, Paul Simon’s “Peace Like A River” came on the audio system. It is one of his most melodic compositions–very streamlined and pure–and also one of his very best in terms of lyrical poetry:

“Peace like a river ran through the city
Long past the midnight curfew
We sat starry-eyed
We were satisfied
And I remember
Misinformation followed us like a plague
Nobody knew from time to time
If the plans were changed
If the plans were changed.You can beat us with wires
You can beat us with chains
You can run out your rules
But you know you can’t outrun the history trair
I’ve seen a glorious day.

Four in the morning
I woke up from out of my dreams
Nowhere to go but back to sleep
But I’m reconciled
Oh, oh, oh, I’m going to be up for awhile:

–Peace Like A River, by Paul Simon

The music is very soft and melodic, a perfect counter point to the anger and power in the lyrics. The last time I heard this song–or used these lyrics–was in a eulogy for a very good and influential friend of mine who died unexpectedly a few years ago. The last stanza in particular really brought home the deep sense of loss when a good friend leaves us.  I managed to find a live version (from the iFest in London in 2011) to reacquaint you with the song. Like all Simon live performances, it’s a slightly different interpretation, not a note-for-note reproduction (there has been controversy about the piano solo at the end of this version). A very great song, worth a listen and your time.

Sgt. Pepper’s Re-boot

The Hunt for New Music:

Here’s an interesting idea for fans of “Sgt. Pepper” and The Beatles.

Re-boot the album.

Re-imagine, re-order, re-program it, because as terrific as it was, is, and remains, there were some very interesting conversations during the production of the record about what songs should be included and what should be excluded.

Here’s the original song list for “Sgt. Pepper”:

“Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”

“With a Little Help From My Friends”

“Lucy in The Sky With Diamonds”

“Getting Better”

“Fixing A Hole”

“She’s Leaving Home”

“Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite”

“Within You, Without You”

“When I’m Sixty-Four”

“Lovely Rita”

“Good Morning, Good Morning”

“St. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” (reprise)

“A Day In The Life”

That’s it. A lot of great music but a lot left out that you may or may not know about.

The original album was only a little over 39 minutes long–it’s not a very long album–and there was certainly room for more.

In various articles and discussions, both The Beatles and George Martin discussed which songs should have been included on the album but were not –“Strawberry Fields” and Penny Lane”–and also which songs were included but perhaps should not have been–“Lovely Rita”, “When I’m Sixty-Four” and “Good Morning, Good Morning” (Lennon disliked all three).

The audio style  and subject matter of “Strawberry Fields” and “Penny Lane” fit right in with the overall concept of “Sgt. Pepper”(at one time, the album was going to be developed as a homage to the traditional English lifestyle, but it outgrew that thought); indeed, George Martin, The Beatles producer and the producer of “Sgt. Pepper” said that the decision to leave those two songs off the album was “the biggest mistake of my professional career”(Brian Epstein, manager of The Beatles did not want the two songs–released before “Sgt. Pepper” as a marketing move to keep the band in the public consciousness, repeated on an album). George Harrison thought “Only A Northern Song” would fit in nicely but “Tomorrow Never Knows” would have been even better.

A couple of other songs that fit the album’s style and time period, “All You Need Is Love” , “Hello Goodbye”, and “Baby You’re A Rich Man” would also fit–all songs are recorded in 1967 although not necessarily prior to the release of “Sgt. Pepper” in the U.S. in June of that year.

To reprogram the album, start with some givens: It’s going to open with the first two songs on the original program and close with the last two. Those are necessary to set the stage for everything follows. They are among the most iconic songs of all time and state the concept of the album (a band free to do music that the then-current iteration of The Beatles could not).

Next, review other songs made in the period close to “Sgt. Pepper”–anything in 1967, for example, and some of the music produced in 1966. There are some very good options in that group for inclusion in a re-boot of “Sgt. Pepper”.

Then fill in “Sgt. Pepper” with the songs that should have been included but weren’t: “Strawberry Fields” and “Penny Lane” , of course. Without the three songs that had some band ambivalence to them, a first pass at a re-boot would provide this lineup:

“Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”

“With a Little Help From My Friends”

“Lucy in The Sky With Diamonds”

“Getting Better”

“Fixing A Hole”

“Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite”

“Within You, Without You”

“Strawberry Fields”

“Tomorrow Never Knows”

“Penny Lane”

“St. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” (reprise)

“A Day In The Life”

Not a bad lineup at all and you can try it yourself at home by setting up the playlist in iTunes and letting it roll.

But…a few other songs that fit either in mood or production technique (or both) creates an even more interesting re-boot.

“Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”

“With a Little Help From My Friends”

“Lucy in The Sky With Diamonds”

“Getting Better”

“All You Need Is Love”

“Fixing A Hole”

“Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite”

“Within You, Without You”

“Strawberry Fields”

“Tomorrow Never Knows”

“Hello Goodbye”

“Penny Lane”

“St. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” (reprise)

“A Day In The Life”

In this iteration,  the iconic songs that set up the album are preserved, the key opening and closing sequences are intact, but new (to the playlist) songs that build on the “Sgt. Pepper’s” consciousness and sound add to the overall magnificence of the album.

It’s been called the “greatest album ever recorded” so there is no presumption that a new song lineup would be as good or better the original–greatest of all time is tough to beat. But..and this is the point…it would provide yet another take on the most discussed album of our time as well as a glimpse into different thoughts of how the album might be programmed.

If you’re interested enough to read this far…then send me your playlist and song order for a “Sgt. Pepper” reboot. I’ll post it, and will  look forward to hearing it.





The Act You’ve Known For All These Years

The Hunt For New Music:

“It was twenty years ago today, when Sgt. Pepper taught the band to play”….

Sg. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band (Lennon-McCartney)

Editor’s Note: Actually, it was 50 years ago that “Sgt. Pepper’s” was introduced in America. In celebration of that event, there are several posts and interesting links to checkout and enjoy about the most celebrated album of our time. 

There is an exact moment when The Beatles started the transition that would move them from their position as the world’s biggest rock band into the dominant cultural and musical influence that they became after “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” was released.

That moment was 29 August 1966, when The Beatles played their last live rock concert, in San Francisco’s Candlestick Park. The stadium was jammed and security for The Beatles was so tight that they had to be taken to the stage in an armored truck. One of The Beatles–looking out at the crowds and chaos that surrounded them–said simply “we can’t do this anymore”.

And after San Francisco, 1966, they didn’t.

As the band grew in popularity all over the world, the music was getting left behind. The screaming at the concerts was so loud that band members couldn’t hear each other, couldn’t hear their own instruments and, individually, they were getting restless–creatively, intellectually, musically. It was time for a change.

Ten months later that change materialized, in the form of “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”. It was the first rock concept album, a total break with The Beatles tight and carefully Brian-Epstein- groomed image, a reach in terms of music and technology and instrumentation, a musical composition so complex it could not be performed live and stressed the limits of the then-available recording technology, a very complete break from the past. Those paying attention to the musical evolution of The Beatles knew that their music was changing, becoming more adventurous and complex. It started with “Rubber Soul” and gathered momentum on “Revolver”, an album that provided an early test of some of the concepts and musical ideas (“Eleanor Rigby”, “Tomorrow Never Knows”) that would reach full definition in “Sgt. Pepper”.

To produce “Sgt. Pepper”  took 400 hours of studio time and 129 days–an immense amount of time for that period in popular music, but nothing compared to the amount of time it can take a 21st century band to record an album today. Working for The Beatles was their drive to change, to create, to push the boundaries, along with a team that included their legendary producer George Martin (later and deservedly, Sir George Martin) and recording engineer Geoff Emerick. Working against them was the technology of the day: all analog, a modest four track Studer tape recorder, analog audio tape, the limits of electronic recording technology and techniques of the time.

It mattered not. Through diligence and drive and experimentation–and listening to what each other had to say–The Beatles pushed through, expanded the very limits of what was possible in the studio, turning the studio itself into a musical and creative instrument, not merely a recording device, and produced the album, “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band”,  that Rolling Stone magazine has called the great rock album of all time.

At the core of the album’s concept was a step away from all The Beatles had been before and a step into what they would be going forward. Everything changed, from image and dress to composition complexity and musical density. The Beatles, in essence, created a band that could free them from the success and popularity of their past and give them again control over their musical destiny.

It was a risk. A massive, huge, intellectual, financial, business risk. If it went wrong, if their audience didn’t “get it”, if the album failed commercially, The Beatles could easily have been “over”.

But they did not play it safe, and that is the very greatest thing about “Sgt. Pepper’s”. They were fearless and opened a door into the future for themselves and for other bands by expanding the vocabulary of rock music. They elected to toss out the known for the unknown. Brian Epstein–their manager at the time” Sgt. Pepper’s ” was written, produced, and released–proved again to have perfect pitch for what to do and when to do it. Unlike other managers who  might discourage such an adventurous leap, Epstein–admittedly a little bewildered but totally committed to the group–backed the venture.

On June 2nd, 1967, “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” was released in the United States. It was released in the “summer of love” and became the background music for a huge cultural change in the United States and the rest of the world. The album was loved, hated, revered, despised, analyzed, deconstructed, misunderstood, applauded.

But–it worked. “Sgt. Pepper’s” changed music and the possibility of rock; it also became the soundtrack the world needed at a time of volcanic change and international unrest.

There is a cost to change–there is always a cost to change. By August of 1967, Brian Epstein had died, the victim of “incautious self-overdosage” according to the English coroner. Friends of Epstein noted that he was worried if his management contract would be renewed, that he had been contemplating suicide for some time, that he knew his value as someone expert in staging large concerts and drawing huge crowds might be less valuable going forward when all the creative work would be done within the confines of the Abbey Road studio; that the band he had nurtured and grown into a worldwide phenomenon had, finally, and with his own urging, outgrown him.

By 1970,  after the release of  “Let It Be”,  it was over, as The Beatles, rich and famous and influential beyond comprehension,  lacking a centering influence (Epstein),  displayed signs of transitional difficulty from being merely the biggest rock band in the world to the dominant creative influence of an era, as infighting and self-absorbed musical and personal directions and personality conflicts mixed in with confused business activities and management, took it all apart.

What was left was the music, and in particular, this one rather spectacular piece of music, that changed everything.

The Fine Print: Image embed courtesy of our friends at Getty Images, who have the photographic history of the 20th and 21st century on file. This image has not been altered in any way. We thank them for sharing.




The Hunt for New Music:


The world of audio is changing in dramatic ways almost daily. As a big, big, fan of recorded music, I’ve always had great sound systems. When I was in college, I took a job at a stereo store just so I could get the great discount available to store employees buying their own systems. With this discount, I was able to put together a JBL/McIntosh/KLH Sound system that was the envy of all my friends for a very modest sum.

After college, my budgets for audio systems got larger, the technology became a lot more sophisticated, and the range of music that I listened to expanded exponentially. I continued to invest in my systems and my apartment, house, farm was always the place that friends would hear the best recorded music.

At only one time during my life did I not have a spectacular sound system: when I four kids all under the age of 10. After I came home from a trip to find a peanut butter and jelly sandwich stuck in the tape deck and one of the speakers blown out, I decided that it was time to shut it down for a while and so I did—selling all the electronics, turntables, speakers, and accessories and downsizing to a system that used a Sony Discman and a set of small, portable Bose self-powered loudspeakers. That system, which actually sounded quite good, was low maintenance and easy to protect from the kids and it served me well for several years. Later, when the kids understood that the audio system was permanently off limits for them, I got another more serious audio system, this one component based (Yamaha) with a multi-disc player, receiver, and dual deck tape system, all of it hooked into a pair of Boston Acoustics speakers. That system (still in use), was very accurate and balanced; it also had enough inputs that I could (and did) run audio from multiple sources through it: DVD player, TV, cable converter, computer, music server.

Next up: an even larger (and much more expensive) system built around McIntosh components (Integrated amp and CD/DVD player) and Wilson Audio Sophia speakers. This system is very musical and created a large sound stage and is what audiophiles would call a “reference system”…accurate enough to be the standard by which other systems would be judged. It’s in use daily and, as with the previous system, is used with a variety of audio sources, from an Apple TV hard disc music server to DVD audio to streaming music from the Net. It’s a joy and everyone who loves music should have a similar system at least once in their life.

But—and this is reality intruding on the dream—not everyone wants to fund a reference standard audio system.

For those people, I have the perfect solution, and, like a lot of things in life these days, it simply involves repurposing some technology intended for one use to another, perhaps higher use.

The secret ingredient in the system is a sound bar. A sound bar is a horizontal cabinet that contains multiple speakers (typically, each the same size) and is designed to be used with a flat screen television. Today’s flat screens are video components(much like audio components) and they are designed to do one thing well: display video. They are not designed to provide great sound; the assumption is that the audio function will be handled by a separate audio system. Most sound bar setups also come with an accompanying sub-woofer, a single speaker that is designed to handle low the bass. A sub-woofer gives music and sound the type of big, body shaking bass that makes a tangible, sonic impact. If your only contact with sub-woofer is from hearing one cranked up by the car next to you at a stoplight, you might have an idea of the powerful impact the sub-woofer can have on music, but not about how much it can add to your enjoyment of the music (or a film) in the right setting. Sound bar systems are generally self-powered: they have their own amplifier(s) and the amplifier is designed to match the specific requirements of the speakers in the system–this is a nice engineering touch  that insures that the amplification provided matches the electronic needs of the speakers.  Some systems have two self-contained amps, one for the sound bar itself and another for the subwoofer.

A well-designed sound bar system, like the type made by Vizio, has multiple inputs so it’s a lot more flexible than you might think. Actually, if you’re only using it to provide the sound track for your video feeds or DVDs, you’re missing out on a lot of functionality. The range of inputs on a modern sound bar system should include a pair of HDMI inputs (for cable TV or set top boxes like Apple TV, Amazon Fire, or Roku), Bluetooth capability (so you play music from your phone or iPad), RCA connections for more traditional audio feed(right and left), an Optical input, and a mini-jack of the type that would be used to connect a small portable CD player (Discman) or an iPod., and a USB input. That wide variety of inputs provides a lot of options for connection.

The sound qualify of a sound bar can be surprisingly good (please note that everyone has a different idea of what constitutes really good sound, so the system that’s perfect for one person might not be perfect for another) so why not use it to build a terrific home audio system. It’s so easy it takes longer to write about it than actually do it, but….here’s how.

Set up the sound bar system and plug in the bar itself and the sub-woofer. If you’ve got a flat screen you’re going to use with the sound bar, make the connection, preferably with an HDMI or optical cable. Test it to verify that everything is working correctly.

Then, plug in your audio source: a CD/DVD player or an iPod (my personal choice is an iPod; it’s small, can contain your entire music library, and takes up zero space). As with all audio/video wiring, the cabling is out to in/in to out; very simple. Set the input on the sound bar to the input that you connected to the iPod or music source, turn the iPod on, turn the sound bar on and up, and you’re done.

Most sound bar systems have an adjustment for the subwoofer, so you can dial up massive bass if you live in the country and modest bass if you live in close quarters. After you have the system wired together and playing music, use the tone controls to adjust the sound for the setting and your personal tastes.

A Vizio 38” system with sub-woofer can purchased for about $200.00, but of course you can buy more expensive systems from other companies like SONOS (famous for their wireless/whole-house sound systems), JBL, Denon, SONY, Klipsch, Yamaha, Bose, and others. As with all things audio, your budget can provide you with a wide range of choices. There is lots of other information on the ‘Net about sound bars and a little bit of research now can bring a lot of enjoyment later.

We live in amazing technological times–take advantage of it.