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The Mitford series is an exceptional, believable, and can't-wait-for-more kind of reading. It can sweep you into another world, one where you wish you could live. Retirement sounds better all the time if I can find a Mitford...not quite perfect, just as in real life. Karon's ability to quote Scripture and cite biblical themes makes the book even more inviting and more relaxing to read. Can't wait for her to put some more on the shelves!
After struggling with Kindle fire, the IPad mini does it all. With the right apps it does all of my reading....3m cloud, iBooks, kindle, kobo and overdrive. Plus it's a fantastic tablet for surfing, email and news. I have my music on it, so when I travel, it's all there..,reading, music, the web and a few games to fill idle times.
My grandson is five, and granddaughter eight. Both of them were able to choose their particular pet and my grandson liked the panther, and granddaughter the leopard. I bought the Kinectics sensor so that the kids would get up and move around instead of sitting on the couch. Everyone in the family from ages 55 to 5 have tried Kinectics games and ended up getting such a good workout we were sweating. It is the opposite of becoming a couch potato.
This game in particular evoked creativity and interest in animals, better than I had hoped. So far, my grandson has played with the game for days and has become quite enamored with "his pet". This encourages a love for animals, a viewpoint children rarely see unless they live on a nature preserve. The game seems well attuned to smaller bodies, and although it takes some getting used to as with any game controller, it works. I remember trying to get used to all the game controls with the original controller with the "A", "X", and joystick controls. This is much easier in my opinion. In essence, this type of game is in a category of its own and I would highly recommend both the Kinectics sensor, and the Kinectimals game.
(This was my review as originally posted at Reel Film News.)
Coldplay have spent the last year touring in support of their new album "Mylo Xyloto" to much critical and audience acclaim. Their live show, augmented by the use of illuminating wristbands (called Xylobands) given to the audience, redefined the relationship between band and observer by making them an active part of the proceedings. On Monday, November 19, they will unleash Coldplay Live 2012 upon the home media market; it is a concert film culled from several performances, dating all the way back to their 2011 Glastonbury show to recent shows in Paris and Montreal. To hype this release further, they added a one-night only theatrical screening on November 13th at theaters worldwide. Locally, the new Angelika Mosaic and a few others were host to this screening, with the theater being filled with fans old and young, all delighted at the prospect of being able to witness this snapshot of this moment in Coldplay's history.
It's tough being a Coldplay fan these days, with constant derision being heaped upon them and their fans. The "You know how I know you're gay?" sequence from the film The 40 Year-Old Virgin was just the first of many public tongue-lashings directed at Coldplay, with detractors left and right coming out of the woodwork to heap scorn upon them. With five studio albums and a relentless tour schedule, Coldplay have fired straight back with brilliant musicianship, heartfelt songs, and one of the most memorable stage shows ever to tour the earth. With Coldplay Live 2012, they are afforded the opportunity to show the world at large just how powerful their music and imagery can be; we also get each band member's own personal take on the tour, the touring life, and their own perceptions of themselves.
Against a backdrop of graffiti, laser lights, swirling confetti, and computer imagery, Coldplay's 90-minute exercise in showmanship starts from the very beginning, where the raucous "Hurts Like Heaven" blasts the audience into a frantic fervor. The Xylobands pop and flash, animating the audience and further enhancing the impact of the music. Chiefly caught on digital cameras by director Paul Dugdale, we are granted an upfront look at the band onstage, sweat and all, while they power through an ecstatic show at the Stade de France in Paris, which serves as this film's base performance. Songs captured during their appearances in Madrid, Montreal, the Hollywood Bowl, and Glastonbury are thrown in the mix to complement and contrast the Paris show. Every two or three songs, there's a break in the concert footage as each member provides a small narration about how the tour has affected them, and we are given a rare glimpse into their road lives and what their outlook on life is for these shows. It's also fun to see their playful moments; we see them driving around in stadium carts, playing soccer and ping-pong, and goofing off for the cameras. (Speaking of which, watch all the way past the credits.)
Musically, Coldplay are at the top of their game. Sonically tight and soulful, their songs are given ample room to mesmerize on their own; the additional imagery only adds to the experience of the song, making the song both aurally and visually memorable. The sound, mixed by longtime collaborator Rik Simpson, is sure to grab your ears and make you notice sounds that you may never have noticed before - the wobbly synthesizers in "Charlie Brown" are a fine example of this. Also, the crowd noise is never too overpowering, yet enough of it is there to make you feel like you're right in the middle of the Stade de France. Additionally, it was nice to hear the instrumental synthesizer/keyboard tracks to some of their various songs underpinning each member's narration.
This yearlong (and soon to be extended) tour has crossed the globe several times. Meticulously planned, rehearsed and executed, each performance ignites audiences everywhere through exuberance and excitement, pulling out every stop in order to make the fans feel appreciated and wanted. Fireworks are set off at their outdoor stadium and pavilion shows; the band moves into the crowd to play a few songs from the back of the auditorium; sing-alongs are encouraged; and it doesn't hurt that they come off as some of the most genuinely nicest people to ever grace a stage. Coldplay Live 2012 captures the band at their best, and their best is good enough to beat any criticism any day of the week and twice on Sundays.
FINAL GRADE: A+
Reel Film News Movie/DVD Review by Eddie Pasa