NOTABLOG MONTHLY ARCHIVES: 2002 - 2020
|FEBRUARY 2010||JUNE 2010|
Spring is here (as of 1:32 pm EDT tomorrow), and that means the Spring issue of The Journal of Ayn Rand Studies is here too!
Ah, if only publication schedules were as reliable as the Vernal Equinox. As reported here, the journal moved from Port Townsend, Washington to Reno, Nevada, and now all operations are out of Brooklyn, New York. I've had a few bumps in the road of my own to deal with, but I'm happy to report that the new issue is finally at the printer. This is our long-awaited symposium on Ayn Rand and Friedrich Nietzsche, and we should be getting the issue off to subscribers within the next two weeks. And yes, it is a Spring issue, even if our year is off a bit.
Readers will be treated to a provocative discussion of the relationship between the two thinkers, featuring the following essays and authors:
Egoism in Nietzsche and Rand - Stephen R. C. Hicks
Egoism in Nietzsche and Rand: A Somewhat Different Approach - Lester Hunt
Ronald E. Merrill and the Discovery of Ayn Rand�s Nietzschean Period - Adam Reed
Nietzsche, Rand, and the Ethics of the Great Task - Peter Saint-Andre
Will the Real Apollo Please Stand Up? Rand, Nietzsche, and the Reason-Emotion Dichotomy - Roger E. Bissell
Embracing Power Roles Naturally: Rand�s Nietzschean Heroes and Villains - Robert Powell
Abstracts for the new issue appear here; contributor biographies can be found here.
Our publication schedule will be getting back to normal in the coming months. A few back issues are still available, though hard copies are going fast, and we are working hard to digitize our oldest issues for the benefit of our readers. Most importantly, our subscription databases are up to date, and we encourage new subscribers to take advantage of our new Paypal Express (see our subscription page).
Song of the Day: It's Easy to Say, composed by the magnificent Henry Mancini, with lyrics by Robert Wells, is featured in the 1979 film "10," where it is performed hauntingly and lovingly on piano by Dudley Moore and by Julie Andrews and Moore as well (full-length movie versions at those links). One of my all-time favorite Mancini compositions, take a look at a live version with Mancini and Moore and another played by the composer himself. The Academy Award-nominated song was performed on the 1980 telecast by Moore and singer Helen Reddy. And so ends my annual mini-movie music tribute.
Thanks for a great blog, I love reading and can't wait until the next post
Posted by: watch movies online | March 26, 2010 05:10 PM
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Posted by: album lyrics | April 7, 2010 08:44 AM
I truly love movies I could not really live without...
Posted by: WriterLove | April 26, 2010 05:48 PM
Your posting reminded me of The Goonies. What an excellent movie!
Posted by: Jacob Helwick | June 5, 2010 10:57 PM
Song of the Day: Wives and Lovers, a classic Burt Bacharach-Hal David hit, is one of the great "exploitation" songs in film history. Paramount Pictures asked the gents to write a promotional song that shared the title of the 1963 movie, even though the song is never actually heard in the film. Check out the great Grammy-winning waltz-time version by swinging, singing immortal Jack Jones (YouTube clip at that link) and the Jack Jones disco version with the sexy jazz sax solo, as well as wonderful versions by Nancy Wilson, Julie London, Connie Francis, Frank Sinatra and Count Basie, jazz saxophone great Stan Getz, and one of my all-time favorite jazz guitar versions by the legendary Joe Pass playing a 12-stringer.
Oh. Again thank you - what a wonderful selection! I have put you in my favourites. I can miss a song of the day now - I look forward visting everyday - it gets me going in a morning!
Posted by: rachel | April 9, 2010 01:43 PM
Song of the Day: Can't Fight the Moonlight, written by Diane Warren, is featured in the film "Coyote Ugly." Today begins my mini-tribute to film music, in anticipation of the 82nd Academy Awards to be broadcast this Sunday, March 7, 2010. Performed by LeAnn Rimes, it's a peppy track that's been remixed fabulously for the dance floor as well; check out various versions, including this YouTube moment, this remix and this one too.
Michael Joseph Jackson will always be the King of Pop. I was and still am a huge fan of Elvis.
Posted by: Corinne Lietzow | March 10, 2010 08:04 PM
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Posted by: Jamorama Review | March 14, 2010 02:04 PM
There are only 48 weeks left until the 83rd Annual Academy Awards
Posted by: Grace Jeanneret | March 27, 2010 10:35 AM
I found your site by Googling Diane Warren. And I am pleased I found it. Diane Warren is the most amazing American country and pop music singer-songwriter whom is so popular over here in the UK. The remix does much justice to this sensational song!
Posted by: Anne Inglis | April 2, 2010 12:54 PM
Michael Jackson changed the world of music forever, and the music world will not be the same without him. His music touched to many people all over the world. RIP MJ!
Posted by: Moto Man | April 8, 2010 08:24 PM
We still miss MJ the King Of Pop. Rob
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