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00:02:32

Yodelling - Franzl Lang

This guy is best in it... GREAT! And of course he got a fantastic hat :D
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00:04:12

Symphony of Science - 'We Are All Connected' (ft. Sagan, Feynman, deGrasse Tyson & Bill Nye)

MP3 available at http://www.symphonyofscience.com. "We Are All Connected" was made from sampling Carl Sagan's...
MP3 available at http://www.symphonyofscience.com. "We Are All Connected" was made from sampling Carl Sagan's Cosmos, The History Channel's Universe series, ...
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00:05:19

Creed- What If

I got a picture of the Creed's Greatest Hits CD with the song, What If.
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iJedi - Interview w T Needham

Interview with Jedi hopeful T Needham


www.thoseguytv.com
00:01:49

Michio Kaku: Why Physics Ends the Free Will Debate

http://bigthink.com

Einstein believed that free will was just an illusion, and that awareness of this lack kept him...
http://bigthink.com

Einstein believed that free will was just an illusion, and that awareness of this lack kept him from taking himself and others too seriously. But Einstein was plain wrong, says Dr. Kaku.
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00:05:28

PUMPED UP KICKS|DUBSTEP

Dancer: Marquese Scott, Booking: http://xceltalent.com/
Merchandise: http://www.xceltalent.com/#merchandise.html
Fol...
Dancer: Marquese Scott, Booking: http://xceltalent.com/
Merchandise: http://www.xceltalent.com/#merchandise.html
Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/officialwhzgud
FREE MP3 Download: http://www.ButchClancy.com/freebies
Song: Pumped Up Kicks - Foster The People
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Nonstop-AKA-Marquese/298812310134137

DUBSTEPPIN!!! to a beast track remixed by "butch clancy"
Foster The People Pumped Up Kicks Dubstep Remix
Butch clancy is back on NZD with an amazing new remix of 'Pumped Up Kicks'! and guess what... ANOTHER FREE DOWNLOAD! Big ups to Butch Clancy! Please check him out and grab a copy of the tune!

Butch Clancy-
http://www.youtube.com/user/ButchClancyDubstep
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Butch-Clancy/109409029103492
http://soundcloud.com/butchclancy
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00:14:25

HERO - a Starwars Universe inspired Charity Film Project

"HERO" a Charity Film Project for talkaboutit.org A Short Film inspired by the Starwars Universe we know and love....
"HERO" a Charity Film Project for talkaboutit.org A Short Film inspired by the Starwars Universe we know and love. Starring John Jarratt ( Wolf Creek, Django...
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00:03:49

Pass On, Poem by Michael Lee

Download The Poem: http://store.buttonpoetry.com/track/pass-on-cinematic-version-2
Facebook Page:...
Download The Poem: http://store.buttonpoetry.com/track/pass-on-cinematic-version-2
Facebook Page: http://www.facebook.com/MichaelLeeWrites
Director - Josh Thacker (http://www.joshthacker.com/)
Producer - Aaron Richey
Director of Photography - Ryan Taylor
AC - Alex Horner/Jonny Zeller
Gaffer - Chris Hultgren
Grip - Bob Nelson
Dolly Grip - Brian Suerth
Sound - Patrick Schaefer
Makeup - Kristen Leigh
Craft Service - Sarah Storbakken
PA - Josh Mruz

Editor - Josh Thacker
Composer - Daron Walker
Colorist - Oscar Oboza
Smoke/Finishing - Matt Collings

B-Ballers - Parris Curren, Aaron Richey, Charles Johnson, Troy Pollard

Camera graciously provided by Cinemechanics

Special Thanks - Cinequipt, Nick Christopulos, Tony Fischer, Michael Irei, Mitch Thompson, Towle Neu, Steve Schmidt, Bryan Shelley, Dorene Silver, Brian Slater, Abby Stavig, The Suerths, Scott Wenner


Pass On

When searching for the lost remember 8 things.

1.
We are vessels. We are circuit boards
swallowing the electricity of life upon birth.
It wheels through us creating every moment,
the pulse of a story, the soft hums of labor and love.
In our last moment it will come rushing
from our chests and be given back to the wind.
When we die. We go everywhere.

2.
Newton said energy is neither created nor destroyed.
In the halls of my middle school I can still hear
my friend Stephen singing his favorite song.
In the gymnasium I can still hear
the way he dribbled that basketball like it was a mallet
and the earth was a xylophone.
With an ear to the Atlantic I can hear
the Titanic's band playing her to sleep,
Music. Wind. Music. Wind.

3.
The day my grandfather passed away there was the strongest wind,
I could feel his gentle hands blowing away from me.
I knew then they were off to find someone
who needed them more than I did.
On average 1.8 people on earth die every second.
There is always a gust of wind somewhere.

4.
The day Stephen was murdered
everything that made us love him rushed from his knife wounds
as though his chest were an auditorium
his life an audience leaving single file.
Every ounce of him has been
wrapping around this world in a windstorm
I have been looking for him for 9 years.



5.
Our bodies are nothing more than hosts to a collection of brilliant things.
When someone dies I do not weep over polaroids or belongings,
I begin to look for the lightning that has left them,
I feel out the strongest breeze and take off running.

6.
After 9 years I found Stephen.
I passed a basketball court in Boston
the point guard dribbled like he had a stadium roaring in his palms
Wilt Chamberlain pumping in his feet,
his hands flashing like x-rays,
a cross-over, a wrap-around
rewinding, turn-tables cracking open,
camera-men turn flash bulbs to fireworks.
Seven games and he never missed a shot,
his hands were luminous.
Pulsing. Pulsing.
I asked him how long he'd been playing,
he said nine 9 years

7.
The theory of six degrees of separation 

was never meant to show how many people we can find,
it was a set of directions for how to find the people we have lost.

I found your voice Stephen,
found it in a young boy in Michigan who was always singing,
his lungs flapping like sails
I found your smile in Australia,
a young girls teeth shining like the opera house in your neck,
I saw your one true love come to life on the asphalt of Boston.

8.
We are not created or destroyed,
we are constantly transferred, shifted and renewed.
Everything we are is given to us.
Death does not come when a body is too exhausted to live
Death comes, because the brilliance inside us can only be contained for so long.
We do not die. We pass on, pass on the lightning burning through our throats.
when you leave me I will not cry for you
I will run into the strongest wind I can find
and welcome you home.

Contact:
MichaelLeePoet@gmail.com
MichaelLeePoetry.tumblr.com
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00:17:46

World's First Protosaber! (REAL BURNING LIGHTSABER)

Subscribe now to Origin Access Premier and play Star Wars: Jedi Fallen Order and tons of other great games! ►...
Subscribe now to Origin Access Premier and play Star Wars: Jedi Fallen Order and tons of other great games! ► http://x.ea.com/62068 #sponsoredbyEA Check out ...
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00:00:09

Dog vs Girl car race - Fun with Pup and Jane

Dog vs Girl car race - Fun with Pup and Jane

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Dog vs Girl car race - Fun with Pup and Jane

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http://www.facebook.com/pages/Fun-with-Pup-and-Jane/106922282720018

Copyright 2014
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00:02:43

The Beatles - Happy Birthday

You say it's your birthday
It's my birthday too, yeah
They say it's your birthday
We're gonna have a good time
I'...
You say it's your birthday
It's my birthday too, yeah
They say it's your birthday
We're gonna have a good time
I'm glad it's your birthday
Happy birthday to you.

Yes we're going to a party party
Yes we're going to a party party
Yes we're going to a party party

I would like you to dance (Birthday)
Take a cha-cha-cha-chance (Birthday)
I would like you to dance (Birthday)
Dance
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00:01:34

Matthew Mcconaughey REACTION on Star Wars - Episode VII "The Force Awakens" Official Trailer

Reacción del actor Matthew Mcconaughey por el avance de la pelicula Star Wars - Episode VII "The Force Awakens"...
Reacción del actor Matthew Mcconaughey por el avance de la pelicula Star Wars - Episode VII "The Force Awakens" Official Trailer.

Matthew Mcconaughey reacts to the Star Wars teaser.
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03:50:09

BUSHIDO - The Way of the Samurai - FULL Audio Book - by Inazo Nitobe (1862-1933)

BUSHIDO - The Way of the Samurai - FULL Audio Book - by Inazo Nitobe (1862-1933)

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BUSHIDO - The Way of the Samurai - FULL Audio Book - by Inazo Nitobe (1862-1933)

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Bushido: The Soul of Japan written by Inazo Nitobe was one of the first books on samurai ethics that was originally written in English for a Western audience, and has been subsequently translated into many other languages (also Japanese). Nitobe found in Bushido, the Way of the Warrior, the sources of the virtues most admired by his people: rectitude, courage, benevolence, politeness, sincerity, honor, loyalty and self-control, and he uses his deep knowledge of Western culture to draw comparisons with Medieval Chivalry, Philosophy, and Christianity.

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Bushidō (武士道?), literally "the way of the warrior", is a Japanese word for the way of the samurai life, loosely analogous to the concept of chivalry. It originates from the samurai moral code stressing frugality, loyalty, martial arts mastery, and honour unto death. Born from Neo-Confucianism during times of peace in Tokugawa Japan and following Confucian texts, Bushido was also influenced by Shinto and Zen Buddhism, allowing the violent existence of the samurai to be tempered by wisdom and serenity. Bushidō developed between the 9th and 20th centuries and numerous translated documents dating from the 12th to 16th centuries demonstrate its wide influence across the whole of Japan,[1] although some scholars have noted "the term bushidō itself is rarely attested in premodern literature."[2]
Under the Tokugawa Shogunate, aspects of bushidō became formalized into Japanese feudal law.[3]
According to the Japanese dictionary Shogakukan Kokugo Daijiten, "Bushidō is defined as a unique philosophy (ronri) that spread through the warrior class from the Muromachi (chusei) period."
The word was first used in Japan during the 17th century.[4] It came into common usage in Japan and the West after the 1899 publication of Nitobe Inazō's Bushido: The Soul of Japan.[5]
In Bushido (1899), Inazō wrote:
...Bushidō, then, is the code of moral principles which the samurai were required or instructed to observe.... More frequently it is a code unuttered and unwritten.... It was an organic growth of decades and centuries of military career.
Nitobe was not the first person to document Japanese chivalry in this way. In his text Feudal and Modern Japan (1896), historian Arthur May Knapp wrote:[6] The samurai of thirty years ago had behind him a thousand years of training in the law of honor, obedience, duty, and self-sacrifice.... It was not needed to create or establish them. As a child he had but to be instructed, as indeed he was from his earliest years, in the etiquette of self-immolation.

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The Kojiki is Japan's oldest extant book. Written in 712, it contains passages about Yamato Takeru, the son of the Emperor Keiko. It provides an early indication of the values and literary self-image of the Bushidō ideal, including references to the use and admiration of the sword by Japanese warriors.
This early concept is further found in the Shoku Nihongi, an early history of Japan written in 797. The chapter covering the year 721 is notable for an early use of the term "bushi" (武士?) and a reference to the educated warrior-poet ideal. The Chinese term bushi had entered the Japanese vocabulary with the general introduction of Chinese literature, supplementing the indigenous terms tsuwamono and mononofu. It is also the usage for public placement exams.
An early reference to saburau — a verb meaning to wait upon or accompany a person of high rank — appears in Kokin Wakashū, the first imperial anthology of poems, (early 10th century). By the end of the 12th century, saburai ("retainer") had become largely synonymous with bushi, and closely associated with the middle and upper echelons of the warrior class.
Although many of the early literary works of Japan contain the image of the warrior, the term "bushidō" does not appear in early texts like the Kojiki. Warrior ideals and conduct may be illustrated, but the term did not appear in text until the Sengoku period, towards the end of the Muromachi era (1336--1573).[7]
[edit]13th to 16th centuries
From the literature of the 13th to 16th centuries, there exists an abundance of references to the ideals of Bushidō. Carl Steenstrup noted that 13th and 14th century writings (gunki monogatari) "portrayed the bushi in their natural element, war, eulogizing such virtues as reckless bravery, fierce family pride, and selfless, at times senseless devotion of master and man."

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