Knowledge Related to Leben I Feel You
"Leben I Feel You" is the second single from the 2003 Schiller album Leben with vocals by Peter Heppner. The song was officially released on 1 October 2003 and peaked at number 15 in the German singles chart and at number 1 in the Romanian singles chart in 2004. It is the second co-operation between Schiller and the German singer Heppner after the song "Dream of You". The single and music video version differs slightly from the album version; the video version has a length of 3:49 minutes and the album version has a length of 5:35 minutes. The single includes the song Vielklang, which was no released on any album.
The single was released in two versions, purple and green with different songs. The cover art work shows a graphic of a tree, which represents one of the four elements, earth. The complete four elements are shown on the art work of the album Leben. "Leben I Feel You" was also released on the soundtrack of the 2003 German movie Soundless.
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Biography of professional video camera
Griffin was born in San Antonio, Texas, the oldest of six children. He grew up in the San Francisco East Bay, primarily in the Easter Hill Village housing project in Richmond, California. He graduated from Castro Valley High School in the fall of 1972, and voluntarily enlisted in the United States Air Force. Upon completion of his four-year tour of duty, he returned to the East Bay, living in Hayward, California and the Haight-Ashbury district of San Francisco. In September 1978, he was awarded a scholarship to attend the Los Angeles Civic Light Opera workshop, and relocated to Los Angeles, where he still lives.
Since 1979, Griffin has worked on stage and on camera as a professional actor with notable directors such as Clint Eastwood, Burt Reynolds, Kathryn Bigelow, Ivan Reitman, Douglas Trumbull, Joe Pytka, Jeremy Podeswa, Stephen Kessler, Leslie Dektor, and Jeremiah S. Chechik. He is Drama-Logue Award (stage) and Kari Award (commercials) winner, and has appeared in over 150 commercials.
In the 1980s, Griffin began appearing in poetry anthologies, periodicals, and publishing poetry. His writing is influenced by the Beat Generation, Charles Bukowski, punk rock, and Dada. He is an adviser on the curatorial council of Beyond Baroque Literary Arts Center, and in 2011 was the first recipient of Beyond Baroque's Distinguished Service Award. During the 1990s, until its close in 1998, he was a regular at the Onyx Cafe in Los Feliz, producing a number of performances and poetry-reading series there. He toured extensively throughout the United States with three poetry performance groups of which he was a founding member: The Lost Tribe (1985-1992), The Carma Bums (1989-2009) and White Trash Apocalypse (1995-1997). Writer Wanda Coleman named him "L.A.'s Best Performance Poet" for The LA Weekly in 1989, and editor Lucinda Michele Knapp called him the "should-be poet laureate of Los Angeles" in the Los Angeles Alternative Press.
Griffin founded his imprint, Rose of Sharon press, in 1989 with the publication of Sharktalk by Doug Knott. He also published and edited the underground poetry journals The Fool, (Sic) Vice & Verse, and MEAT, and worked on the editorial staff for Shattersheet and The Moment. He is the co-editor of The Outlaw Bible of American Poetry which received the Firecracker Alternative Book Award in 2000. He co-founded H.I.P. (Hollywood Institute of Poetics) and WWWRN (World Wide Word Radio Network) Blog Talk Radio. In his attempts to bring poetry to a wider audience, outside of publishing broadsides, chapbooks, and periodicals, Griffin has placed poems on billboards and beer bottles.
In 2010 Griffin adapted a 1970 240-MK Vietnam War-era practice bomb to house poetry instead of explosives, gathering over 900 poems from around the world. American pinstripe artist and fabricator Skratch pinstriped the bomb, which Griffin named Elsie in honor of his paternal grandmother. Between April and June 2010, Griffin toured with Elsie the Poetry Bomb across the United States, appearing at 30 different venues, and inviting people to put their poems inside. Of the inspiration behind the project, he said:
"War, the art, artifact and artifice of war were created to invent and enforce agreements. Hopefully by transforming this piece I have created something that will inspire disagreements. The democratic process depends upon disagreement in order to function. The Poetry Bomb is a weapon of mass discussion."In 2015, the S.A. Griffin collection of underground poetry, Scott Wannberg, and The Carma Bums, circa 1950-2015 was archived at UCLA, becoming the first acquisition of UCLA's Punk Archive.
Franchise History of professional video camera
With the growing popularity of the sport of ultimate, the AUDL was formed in 2012 by Josh Moore, with eight teams scattered along the East Coast and in the Midwest. One of the AUDL's inaugural franchises, the Bluegrass Revolution, was based in Kentucky, playing its home games in Lexington, at Henry Clay High School's Jack Bell Stadium.
2012 SeasonIn its first year, the Bluegrass Revolution was composed of ultimate disc players from Kentucky and the surrounding area. After starting the 2012 season 3-0, with wins over Western Division rivals, the Indianapolis AlleyCats, Columbus Cranes, and the Detroit Mechanix, the Bluegrass Revolution finished second in the Western Division with a record of 9-7, behind the AlleyCats. In the 2012 AUDL playoffs, the Revolution played against the AlleyCats for the Western Division title, but lost by the score of 24-20.
2013 SeasonAfter the 2012 season, the Bluegrass Revolution relocated from Lexington to Cincinnati, Ohio. Despite the Bluegrass Revolution's strong play and playoff berth in 2012, attendance at the Revolution's home games in Lexington, KY, was lackluster throughout the year. The Revolution's relocation was also influenced by the folding of the AULD's franchise in Columbus, OH, the Columbus Cranes. Other factors involved in the move northward was Cincinnati's youth ultimate scene, which is one of the largest and most successful in the country, with one of the top high school teams in the nation, and the strong culture of the sport of ultimate in the area. Additionally, the Revolution were able to play its home games at the University of Cincinnati's Sheakley Athletic Center, which is regarded as one of the top stadiums in the league.
Despite its 9-7 record in 2012, the Cincinnati Revolution entered the 2013 season as an underdog. Everybody has already said that Madison or Chicago is going to win our division, Raymie Younkin, the Revolution's General Manager, admitted before the season began. However, he disagreed with the previews, which had the Revolution ranked fifth in the six-team Midwestern Division. He stressed the Revolution's focus on team-chemistry over star players, claiming that teamwork is our big thing. We know that we dont have the names like Brodie Smith and Goose Helton of the Windy City Wildfire. But thats not who we are.
Nevertheless, it was Smith, Helton, and fellow Wildfire star A.J. Nelson that put on a clinic to hand the Revolution a steep 26-15 defeat in their season opener in front of the home crowd. A similar loss to the Wildfire, a tight victory against the Wind Chill, in which the Revolution fought off a vicious comeback attempt, and a sloppy loss to the Detroit Mechanix in difficult weather conditions left the Revolution at 1-3 and in last place in the Midwestern Division after four weeks of play. Continued strong play from handler Chris Fudge Powers, and deep cutter Isaac Jeffries, however, gave the Revolution back-to-back victories over the Mechanix, bringing them back to .500 and moving them up to the third in the division and fourth in the season's power rankings. However, the Revolution dropped three straight games against their division rivals, the Indianapolis AlleyCats, and then lost its next two matches, against the Minnesota Wind Chill and the Madison Radicals, to fall to 3-8. A 23-21 win in a daunting matchup against the Madison Radicals kept the Revolution's playoff hopes alive, but another bad loss to the Wind Chill in week 12 eliminated them from playoff contention. The Revolution's inability to consistently beat teams of lesser or equal caliber in their division resulted in a 4-12 finish for their 2013 campaign, leaving them in last place in the Midwestern Division.
Despite the disappointing finish, the Revolution's roster included several of the AUDL's top performers, such as Powers, who lead the league with 74 assists and made the All AUDL First Team, Jeffries, who, together with Ryan Gorman, tied for the team lead with 36 goals, and Mark Fedorenko, who established himself as a solid deep defender with a team-leading 29 blocks.
2014 SeasonAfter only returning four members of their 2012 roster for the 2013 season, the Revolution's 2014 squad boasted many of their top players from years past, including Jeffries, Powers, and defensive captain Kevin Kula. In addition to retaining their core group from 2013, the Revolution also brought back several of its key players from its 2012 playoff run, including Kentucky natives Ben Blatz and Ben Sever. The Revolution also drew players from their rival Indianapolis AlleyCats roster, including defensive handler Mike Ford, and offensive threat Mike Ames. Other additions to the roster included Patrick Peaches Kaufmann, from the University of Dayton, and players from area club teams, like Columbus Madcow's Phil Cherosky, Dayton Enigma's Matt Watersnake Muhlenkamp, and Cincinnati Steamboat's Joe Mozloom. However, the roster was also without several key pieces from 2013, such as offensive weapon Ryan Gorman, and versatile players like Ben Sage and Ryan Sitler. The remaining roster spots were filled by players who competed for a place on the team in a combination of open and closed tryouts and practices beginning on November 9.
After a series of scrimmages against the Indianapolis AlleyCats, the Revolution opened their 2014 campaign at home against last year's Midwest Champion Madison Radicals. Despite a strong first quarter, which ended with the Revolution in a commanding 5-3 lead, Cincinnati faltered in the second and third periods, and the game ended with a 25-16 loss to open the season.
The Revolution collected their first win of the 2014 season the next week, however, beating the heavily favored Chicago Wildfire in Cincinnati by a score of 23-22. In what was arguably the biggest upset in franchise history, Revolution relied on Nate Botti throughout the game, as he collected 8 assists and 5 goals, staving off an impressive offensive performance by the Wildfire's A.J. Nelson, who caught 11 goals in the game. Botti would go on to have a breakout year for the Revolution, leading the team with 47 assists, while placing second on the team with 19 goals, one behind team leader Matt Muhlenkamp.
The Revolution sat at an impressive 3-2 after the 5th week of the season, but proceeded to lose their next 8 games, falling out of playoff contention after losing a tight game to the AlleyCats in Indianapolis, 23-22. A final victory over the Detroit Mechanix ended the Revolution's 2014 season at 4-10, good for 5th place in the AUDL's Midwestern Conference.
Despite the poor final season record, the Revolution saw improvement from young players, such as Alan Huels, who developed into one of the league's best pullers and deep defenders, and Nick"High school"Bissonnette, who graduated from high school in May 2014, but ended up playing 88 points for the Revolution over the course of the season. The Revolution was also the first team in professional ultimate disc to use a GoPro camera to record video from a radio-controlled helicopter during games.