Flower Power Cd Collection

flower power cd collection
    flower power
  • Flower Power is the fourth studio album by progressive rock band The Flower Kings, which was released in 1999. It is also their second double-CD, featuring the near hour-long epic composition, "Garden Of Dreams".
  • The ideas of the flower children, esp. the promotion of peace and love as means of changing the world
  • a counterculture of young people in the US during the 1960s and 70s
  • Flower power was a slogan used by the American counterculture movement during the late 1960s and early 1970s as a symbol of passive resistance and non-violence ideology. It is rooted in the opposition movement to the Vietnam War.
  • The action or process of collecting someone or something
  • A regular removal of mail for dispatch or of trash for disposal
  • solicitation: request for a sum of money; "an appeal to raise money for starving children"
  • An instance of collecting money in a church service or for a charitable cause
  • several things grouped together or considered as a whole
  • a publication containing a variety of works
  • Candela
  • candle: the basic unit of luminous intensity adopted under the Systeme International d'Unites; equal to 1/60 of the luminous intensity per square centimeter of a black body radiating at the temperature of 2,046 degrees Kelvin
  • cadmium: a soft bluish-white ductile malleable toxic bivalent metallic element; occurs in association with zinc ores
  • Cord
  • four hundred: being one hundred more than three hundred
flower power cd collection - Flower Power:
Flower Power: California Dreamin'
Flower Power: California Dreamin'
'Flower Power' is one of Time Life's top selling releases in the past two years. Now for the first time we're releasing a special mid-line version of this double platinum hit 'California Dreamin'.' Flower power has proven to be the ultimate baby boomer collection with classic hits from the late-60's to the early 70's pop culture phenomena. These songs have it all, from free love and psychedelia to anti-war and hippies. This vivid youth movement was reflected in the music...the world listened and has never been the same again.

75% (9)
Interview by Paul Zollo, Songwriters on Songwriting (1992)
Interview by Paul Zollo, Songwriters on Songwriting (1992)
Yoko Ono It was a sad and a little spooky to walk into the Dakota on this dark and rainy winter night, an evening not unlike the one on which John Lennon was killed here twelve years earlier. It seemed like no time had passed since I stood here in shocked silence with hundreds of others on the terrible day after, the old iron gate woven with flowers. And now I was back at that same gate, but this time with an appointment to go inside and talk to Yoko. To enter the old building, one passes through the bleak guard’s station, a gloomy room made more mournful by the recognition that this was where John staggered and fell, before being taken to the hospital. But none of this gloom pervades the warm, elegant interior of Yoko’s apartment, with it’s enormous windows overlooking Central Park, the rainy streets below sparkling like glass. As you enter the apartment, you’re asked to take off your shoes in traditional Japanese style (having known this in advance I wore my best socks), and ushered by one of her assistants into the famous “white room,” with its giant white couch and tuxedo-white grand piano. It was at that keyboard that John was filmed performing “Imagine” as Yoko slowly opened up the blinds, letting in light. Suddenly she arrived- she didn’t seem to walk in the room, but somehow simply appeared- and her gentle demeanour and warm smile instantly caused all nervousness to dissolve. As soon as I met Yoko, I understood why John loved her. She’s charming and beautiful, with a gentle smile in her eyes that photos never seem to reveal. Though she was a few months shy of 60 when we met, she looked younger and prettier than ever, especially without the dark aviator shades she wore like a veil through much of the last decade. In their place, she wore clear, round spectacles, the kind still commonly referred to as “John Lennon glasses.” She was barefoot, and in blue jeans, and nestled comfortably on the white couch. Yoko’s speaking voice is soft and melodious, her accent bending English into musical, Japanese cadences. Contrary to the usual depictions of her in the press, she’s quite humorous, joking frequently and punctuating her comments with little bursts of laughter. She’s also quite humble about her work and her influence on John and other artists. “People can listen to the music,” she suggested softly, “and make their own judgement.” “spring passes and one remembers one’s innocence summer passes and one remembers one’s exuberance autumn passes and one remembers one’s reverence winter passes and one remembers one’s perseverance there is a season that never passes and that is the season of glass” -Yoko Ono, 1981 She wrote this poem more than a decade ago now, a time she said “passed in high speed.” And like so many of the songs she wrote herself and with John, the truth in them remains constant, undiminished by passing time. In this verse she miraculously conveyed what millions around the world were feeling during those dark days following that darkest day in December of 1980 when John died. That this was a season that wouldn’t pass, a tragedy that wouldn’t be trivialized by time, a wound that wouldn’t heal. And in a way, we didn’t want it to. But perhaps the one thing that has shifted since then is that the work of Yoko Ono can begin to be seen in a new light. Rykodisk Records released a six-CD set of Yoko’s recorded works call Onobox in 1992, and for the still uninitiated this collection serves well as a revelation about one of the world’s most famous yet still misunderstood songwriters. Known for the high-pitched, passionate kind of “Cold Turkey” wailing she has employed through the years- what she refers to as “voice modulations”- in truth she sings the majority of her songs in clear and gentle tones, usually wrapped in rich layers of vocal harmonies. When her father discovered that Yoko as a teen wanted to be a composer, he objected and suggested instead that she become a professional singer. “I knew the whole world would laugh”, she said, cognizant of the common misconceptions about her music, “but I had a good voice.” She studied piano and music theory while growing up in Japan, and can both read and transcribe music- something none of the Beatles ever learned. She’s a musician who worked in experimental music for years before she inspired and aided in the creation of “Revolution 9,” the most avant-garde track ever included on a Beatles’ album. In New York circa 1965, along with the composer John Cage and others, Yoko delved into areas of “imaginary music” and “invisible sounds,” concentrating on the creation of an unwritten music, a music that transcended our need to notate. “You can’t translate the more complex sounds into traditional notation,” she said. “I wanted to capture the sounds of birds singing in the woods…” She put on concerts with great jazz musicians like Ornette Coleman and Charlie Haden in the years before John insisted she record her songs with some of his
the Stephanie "Summer Sherbert" Purse
the Stephanie "Summer Sherbert" Purse
The Stephanie is a cute purse of Green and Pink Floral with a dash of Yellow and White is ready to go walking into the day with style and POCKETS, Pockets, pockets, PEN HOLDERS and a Key Clip. The purse top toggles close with a Vintage Bamboo Button from my Grandmother's Collection (who knows what outfit it first graced). The summer sherbert colors that dominate the floral and striped material give a springy lift to the dark days of winter. The striped material on the bottom matches the lining and is accented with two rows of green rick-rack at the top of the purse and where the striped bottom attaches to the floral. The Stephanie measures 8" wide x 10" length & 4" deep with a 24" handle. The handle is the same green material that was used for the pockets and is accented with a ribbed green ribbon. The striped lining includes 4 rick-rack pen holders, key strap with snap, rick-rack accented phone pocket (3.5" x 3.5") & 2 CD sized pockets (5.5" x 11" divided). The Stephanie is fully interfaced for body to stand on it's own and the bottom is reinforced with plastic mesh for strength. The Stephanie comes with a matching floral headband with elastic & tie back that can be sized to fit your measurements. This headband does not have a rigid form and snugs to your head with elastic. The Stephanie is handwashable just shape to dry. Stitched with loving care in a smoke-free home.

flower power cd collection
flower power cd collection
Flower Power: Music of the Love Generation

Time Life is proud to present the ultimate 3-CD, 45-track collection for baby boomers: 'FLOWER POWER: MUSIC OF THE LOVE GENERATION.' Driven by a $15 million DRTV campaign, 'FLOWER POWER' is full of the artists and songs that defined this generation - a box full of memories from an unforgettable era.

The late-'60s and early-'70s pop culture phenomena had many facets, from free love and psychedelia to anti-war movements and hippies. This vivid youth movement was reflected in the music... the world listened and has never been the same.

We've included dozens of influential artists and their songs of the times: Judy Collins, The Mamas & the Papas, Jefferson Airplane, The Cowsills, Steppenwolf ,The Grass Roots, Zager & Evans, The Byrds, Arlo Guthrie, Vanilla Fudge, Iron Butterfly, Harpers Bizarre, and many more.