Family Constellations, also known as Systemic Constellations and Systemic Family Constellations, is an alternative therapeutic method which draws on elements of family systems therapy, existential phenomenology and Zulu attitudes to family. In a single session, a Family Constellation supposedly attempts to reveal a previously unrecognized systemic dynamic that spans multiple generations in a given family and to resolve the deleterious effects of that dynamic by encouraging the subject to encounter representatives of the past and accept the factual reality of the past.
Owing to the wide demands by many people of different countries, it has become clear to me that there is a widespread interest to learn more about my newest insights and experiences about family constellations. Therefore, I have decided to offer them the opportunity to learn them directly from me.
Sanctuary's mammoth triple-disc Pentangle overview poses a bit of a dilemma. First of all, it's called Pentangling, which is already the name of a 1973 compilation, and secondly, while not deliberately misleading, it focuses more attention on the solo careers of John Renbourn and Bert Jansch than it does on the entity that supplies the collection's title. Despite these petty gripes, Pentangling is filled to the brim with some of the finest recordings the British folk movement had to offer, and hearing the group as a whole, followed by an entire disc – one apiece – of two of the genre's most gifted guitarists, is rewarding in more ways than one: both men, as well as the band, released material well into the 21st century, but Pentangling focuses only on their treasured late-'60s/early-'70s output. Listeners looking for a more comprehensive take on Pentangle would be better off with Castle's excellent Light Flight: The Anthology, and Renbourn and Jansch both have lovingly packaged retrospectives that fare better than the ones offered here, but as far as entry points go, Pentangling does more than skim the surface.
Bert Wray Blues brings together slide-guitarist/singer Bert Wray with drummer Mitch Cooper and bassist Dave Wall. The band’s music merges the vintage juke joint sound with plenty of Carolina twang and fresh songwriting. Equally inspired by Delta blues pioneers, rockabilly cats, and 1960’s blues-rockers, the trio hits the sweet spot between classic blues and good ol’ rock and roll. The new album Gut Bucket Radio will be released on March 10, 2017. The recording captures the band's energy and slide blues antics in an 8-song album that takes the listener on a road trip across the blues landscapes of the past like a gut bucket radio blaring into a new century…
Dietrich Klinghardt, MD, PhD, is Founder of the American Academy of Neural Therapy, now the Klinghardt Academy of Neurobiology, and lead clinician at the Comprehensive Medical Center located in Kirkland, Washington. He has been synthesizing traditional and alternative medicine for more than 32 years. In Stuttgart, Germany he has established in 1994 the “INK (Institut fuer Neurobiologie nach Klinghardt)” which oversees the training of European doctors and dentists in applied neurobiology, psychokinesiology and autonomic response testing. The institute offers CME credit for most its courses, offers competence exams and keeps records of treatment outcomes.
Living in the Shadows is an apt title for this four-disc box set from Earth Recordings. Its subject, guitarist Bert Jansch, is a certified legend, world-renowned for his groundbreaking early solo records, his membership in Pentangle, and his innovative playing style that stretched the boundaries of various Celtic and European folk musics to embrace improvisational jazz, rock, and Middle Eastern modalism and influenced generations of players.
Ha ragione Ligabue a definire Loredana Berté "la più punk tra le cantanti italiane": punk non riferito a un genere musicale, ma alla sua natura. Una carriera, la sua, fatta di grandi successi e grandi cadute: sempre sull'orlo, in bilico tra il trionfo e la tragedia.