Using her toy piano and various other electronic accompaniments to sit alongside her girly vocal tones Cokiyu creates leftfield pop songs that manage to sit in a hazy world just beside our own. These are gorgeous, beautifully crafted and delicate tracks no doubt informed by Cokiyu's rich musical education (she recently graduated from Sonology Depertment of Kunitachi College of Music in Tokyo) and never fail to leave a warm impression on you, staying in your mind long after the disc has finished.
To get maximum benefit and success from the information and advice contained in Male Potency Secrets, as well as to get my help in moving on to the next level of success, I strongly suggest you join my private coaching. By tailoring more advanced lessons, exercises and authentic experiences to your unique history and needs, you will achieve, as many men have, a level of success and satisfaction in the area of male potency and healthy male sexuality you never thought possible.
Provides comprehensive advice on how to stop women flaking on you. It is aimed at ensuring that once you meet a woman and take her number, she returns your calls, your texts and she meets you later for a 'date'/ next meeting. It covers what to do before and when you take her phone number, what to text her and how to call and talk to her on the phone.
There was no shortage of good psychedelic albums emerging from England in 1967-1968, but Ogden's Nut Gone Flake is special even within their ranks. The Small Faces had already shown a surprising adaptability to psychedelia with the single "Itchycoo Park" and much of their other 1967 output, but Ogden's Nut Gone Flake pretty much ripped the envelope. British bands had an unusual approach to psychedelia from the get-go, often preferring to assume different musical "personae" on their albums, either feigning actual "roles" in the context of a variety show (as on the Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band album), or simply as storytellers in the manner of the Pretty Things on S.F. Sorrow, or actor/performers as on the Who's Tommy. The Small Faces tried a little bit of all of these approaches on Ogden's Nut Gone Flake, but they never softened their sound…
The Aynsley Dunbar Retaliation's second album was much the same as their first, offering competent late-'60s British blues, given a slightly darker cast than was usual for the style via Victor Brox's somber vocals. Like their debut, it was dominated by original material, and as on its predecessor, the compositions were rather routine blues-rock numbers, though they benefited from arrangements by highly skilled players. The best of these tracks were the ones that utilized Brox's gloomy, almost gothic organ, if only because it made them stand out more among the company of the many similar bands recording in the prime of the British blues boom.