BLUE EYES BLACK BABY : BLACK BABY

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Blue Eyes Black Baby


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  • (The Black Babies) The Black Babies is the first EP recorded by the folk rock artist Devendra Banhart. It was released only in the United Kingdom through Young God's UK distributor, Cargo UK, in 2003.
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  • "Blue Eyes" is a song by Elton John. It was released in 1982, both as a single and on the album Jump Up!, which reached #8 in the UK. In the US, the song went #12 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart and went to #1 on the adult contemporary chart, becoming John's sixth chart-topper on this list .
  • The Boy Who Knew Too Much is the second studio album by singer Mika. It was released on September 21, 2009, under Casablanca Records and released in the United States by Universal Motown Republic Group.
  • The Blue-eyes are a family of atheriniform fish, the Pseudomugilidae, related to the rainbowfishes. They inhabit fresh and brackish water in Australia and New Guinea. Blue-eyes are small fish, typically no more than in length.
blue eyes black baby - Blue-Eyed Child
Blue-Eyed Child of Fortune: The Civil War Letters of Colonel Robert Gould Shaw
Blue-Eyed Child of Fortune: The Civil War Letters of Colonel Robert Gould Shaw
On the Boston Common stands one of the great Civil War memorials, a magnificent bronze sculpture by Augustus Saint-Gaudens. It depicts the black soldiers of the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts Infantry marching alongside their young white commander, Colonel Robert Gould Shaw. When the philosopher William James dedicated the memorial in May 1897, he stirred the assembled crowd with these words: "There they march, warm-blooded champions of a better day for man. There on horseback among them, in the very habit as he lived, sits the blue-eyed child of fortune."
In this book Shaw speaks for himself with equal eloquence through nearly two hundred letters he wrote to his family and friends during the Civil War. The portrait that emerges is of a man more divided and complex--though no less heroic--than the Shaw depicted in the celebrated film Glory. The pampered son of wealthy Boston abolitionists, Shaw was no abolitionist himself, but he was among the first patriots to respond to Lincoln's call for troops after the attack on Fort Sumter. After Cedar Mountain and Antietam, Shaw knew the carnage of war firsthand. Describing nightfall on the Antietam battlefield, he wrote, "the crickets chirped, and the frogs croaked, just as if nothing unusual had happened all day long, and presently the stars came out bright, and we lay down among the dead, and slept soundly until daylight. There were twenty dead bodies within a rod of me."
When Federal war aims shifted from an emphasis on restoring the Union to the higher goal of emancipation for four million slaves, Shaw's mother pressured her son into accepting the command of the North's vanguard black regiment, the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts. A paternalist who never fully reconciled his own prejudices about black inferiority, Shaw assumed the command with great reluctance. Yet, as he trained his recruits in Readville, Massachusetts, during the early months of 1963, he came to respect their pluck and dedication. "There is not the least doubt," he wrote his mother, "that we shall leave the state, with as good a regiment, as any that has marched."
Despite such expressions of confidence, Shaw in fact continued to worry about how well his troops would perform under fire. The ultimate test came in South Carolina in July 1863, when the Fifty-fourth led a brave but ill-fated charge on Fort Wagner, at the approach to Charleston Harbor. As Shaw waved his sword and urged his men forward, an enemy bullet felled him on the fort's parapet. A few hours later the Confederates dumped his body into a mass grave with the bodies of twenty of his men. Although the assault was a failure from a military standpoint, it proved the proposition to which Shaw had reluctantly dedicated himself when he took command of the Fifty-fourth: that black soldiers could indeed be fighting men. By year's end, sixty new black regiments were being organized.
A previous selection of Shaw's correspondence was privately published by his family in 1864. For this volume, Russell Duncan has restored many passages omitted from the earlier edition and has provided detailed explanatory notes to the letters. In addition he has written a lengthy biographical essay that places the young colonel and his regiment in historical context.

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Baby's got Blue Eyes
Baby's got Blue Eyes
Who would have believed that baby house crows have BLUE eyes when their parents' eyes are so intensely black? These parents were feeding two babies. "Blue eyes Baby's got blue eyes Like a deep blue sea On a blue blue day Blue eyes Baby's got blue eyes When the morning comes I'll be far away And I say ... Blue eyes Baby's got blue eyes Like a clear blue sky Watching over me Blue eyes I love blue eyes When I'm by her side Where I long to be I will see Blue eyes laughing in the sun Laughing in the rain" ~ Elton John, 1947- ~ From "Blue Eyes"
My blue-eyed girl
My blue-eyed girl
My little niece has very blue eyes, so I thought the isolation worked particularly well here. They are also the same colour as mine!

blue eyes black baby
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