December 31, 2012
In my view
Reading I liked
I am essentially a hobby blogger, blogging primarily to share my personal views on what I read.
I would now take up a few regular activities – an article on blogs that I read on Hindi Film Music, in the format of a carnival; a similar article on Quality Management and an article on Leadership Development Carnival ( primarily hosted by Dan McCarthy. I would begin from January 2013.
In the meanwhile, I thankfully present this report by WordPress on my activities during 2012 on this platform.
See the #fireworks I created by blogging on #WordPressDotCom. My 2012 annual report..
December 26, 2012
I Liked, Innovation
Fast Company, Innovation
At Fast Company, Co.Design, Co.Create, Co.Exist, and Co.Lead, a picture is worth a thousand ideas. Following that math, here are 64,000 of the best ideas from 2012.
Photos Of The Year 2012 | Fast Company.
Quite a compelling compilation!
So, I take liberty (and pleasure to preserve it for an easier reference) to reblog it here.
December 19, 2012
In my view, LIFE
Pandit Ravi Shankar
Here is my own humble tribute to Pandit Ravi Shankar:
Ravi Shankar: LIFE With the Sitar Maestro, 1956
Among the songs that he composed for Hindi Films, Hae Re Woh Din Kyun Na Aaye (Anuradha), undoubtedly, would be the one that would come up any time into my mind:
Here is clip of of his one of the many classical performances, Raag Rageshwari:
Of course, he chose to play several other, usually not very poular, raags. That was his inner creative urge, and perhaps, his non-conformist core.
December 4, 2012
I Liked, LIFE, Uncategorized
Assassination of John F. Kennedy, John F Kennedy, LIFE
ASHOK M VAISHNAV:
When I captured JFK’s inugural address, I had not expected that it will lead to so,unexpected, unplanned , but so fruitfully long trail,of so many great details.
Originally posted on LIFE:
More than 50 years after the grisly fact, the assassination of John F. Kennedy remains one of the few unmistakably signal events from the second half of the 20th century. Other moments — some thrilling (the moon landing, the fall of the Berlin Wall), others horrifying (the killings of Martin Luther King Jr. and Robert Kennedy, the Challenger explosion) — have secured their places in the history books and, even more indelibly, in the memories of those who witnessed them. But nothing in the latter part of “the American century” defined an era as profoundly as the rifle shots that split the warm Dallas air on Nov. 22, 1963, and the sudden death of the 46-year-old president.
There was Camelot — a media construct, of course, but a rarity in that it actually resonated with so many people, everywhere — and then there was the somber, profoundly uncertain period after Camelot…
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