Picture this: You've orchestrated the perfect at-home date for your significant other featuring candles, wine, and a lovingly home-cooked (or lovingly ordered via app) dinner. But just as your person texts you that they're on their way, you realize that you have no idea what sort of music to play to retain the romantic ambience. After all, you can't have your early 2000s guilty pleasure songs come up on shuffle while you're trying to stare lovingly into your partner's eyes (nothing ruins the mood like the distinctive "youuuuuu" at the beginning of "Soulja Boy." And yes, that example is based on a true story). For that reason, I've compiled this list of the best love songs of all time, spanning every genre.
Rationale: When the outside world becomes brutal, many couples turn inward and develop that us-against-the-world mindset. In "ROS," Mac Miller captures what it's like to feel close to someone, spending much of this song describing the little things he loves about his partner, like her "stained glass" eyes, butterscotch-scented skin, and kiwi-flavored lips. The lyrics are intimate in every way, and Mac delivers them with characteristic rawness.
Rationale: Here, Hozier is trying to convince his love interest to forget that they both have pasts (who doesn't?) and to focus on loving in the present. There's a sense that both people in the song consider themselves odd in some way (again, who doesn't?), and that they've been searching for partners like each other for ages. "Like Real People Do" reminds us of how miraculous it feels to love and be loved back.
Rationale: What a throwback! Ingrid Michaelson was responsible for some of the sweetest manic-pixie-dream-girl love songs of the early 2000s, and this one was her most popular. Michaelson rejoices in having found a partner who loves her, flaws and all, and she responds in kind, promising to repair what her partner breaks and to buy him Rogaine when his hair starts falling out.
Rationale: Conventional advice tells us to fall in love with someone who can be our best friend, and this song is about two lifelong best friends who find their way back to one another after time spent apart. With her famously beguiling voice, Erykah Badu captures the joy of being truly known by a partner.
The Hindi Song you are about to download is Do U Wanna Partner sung by Shaan and Clinton Cerejo taken from the film Partner . You can download Do U Wanna Partner for free here from pagalworld in 128kbps mp3 and 320kbps hd quality released in 2007
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I think that we human beings and, in particular, we neurotypical human beings in this specific cultural context\u2026 and I think I qualify as neurotypical. My partner is autistic so we sometimes have these conversations about autistic versus neurotypical minds. But, certainly, in our neurotypical-dominant culture, we overprivilege our linguistic fluency and it often only feels like something is real if you\u2019re able to verbalize it. We really privilege being able to communicate something in words. Obviously with academia, it\u2019s what they trade in\u2014being able to put something into words, write it down, someone else can read it and understand it.
I later found out that all these things were criticisms that others had made of the film too. There\u2019s a whole special issue of the visual anthropology journal dedicated to this kind of controversy about Forest of Bliss when it came out. There are similar issues that came up with Gardner throughout his career. The liberties he\u2019s taking as a filmmaker and what he\u2019s trying to do and what he\u2019s trying to do and what you might wanna call ethnographic\u2026
In 1972/1973, he and, I think he said it was his students\u2014I wanna ask him what he was teaching\u2014went out and made recordings having to do with the presidential campaign and the inauguration of Nixon. I haven\u2019t listened to the campaign stuff yet but I\u2019ve been listening to these recordings made by multiple recordists using different rigs. I guess Dan had rigged up some stereo microphones up on top of his head, and in the recordings people laugh at him and say he looks like Mickey Mouse.
There\u2019s a lot that\u2019s impossible to know about this short LP because the information simply isn\u2019t present. First of which, where these recordings were made and who made them. You can work out that at least some of these recordings of birds come from France, simply because a parrot can be heard repeating a person saying \u201Cbonjour, coco\u201D on one of the tracks. If these recordings were made for research or pleasure, the packaging doesn\u2019t say. The date of release isn\u2019t even possible to figure out, with the year of 1955 listed on Discogs being nothing more than an estimate based on adjacent releases in the La Voix De Son Ma\u00EEtre catalog. I don\u2019t even know where the LP came from\u2014some guy on a torrent site found it by chance and ripped it, knowing nothing of its provenance himself. I held on to these files for years not only because they\u2019re pretty, but because I think these moments in time are worth preserving. I became protective of this record because someone decided to preserve its contents on a whim, and because everyone else that downloaded it almost surely forgot about it. I can\u2019t tell you a thing about why it should matter, and that\u2019s why it matters so much to me. \u2014Shy Thompson
Joshua Minsoo Kim: My friend once told me that the best feeling in the world is when you can make your partner laugh. When she told me that, I immediately got self-conscious because I don\u2019t think I\u2019m a particularly funny person. In fact, I\u2019d say I\u2019m an incredibly serious person, and I often wish that I were funny because it feels like the best possible thing that any person could be.
This bothered me, so when I stopped by the offices of Bang Zoom! Entertainment this week to drop off a disc I'd been working on with them, I had a quick chat with Mami Okada, who produces most of Bang Zoom's dubs and is also in charge of casting. She helpfully told me that Bang Zoom gets a TON of unsolicited inquiries from voice actor wanna-bes from all over, and they usually can't consider them. That said, they do always have their eyes open for new potential talent.
And really, what would you sell? Would you sell an MP3 download (or, god help you, a physical CD) that most fans would have to slavishly follow along, reading a translated script while listening to? It would be like watching a subtitled anime without any actual art or motion or animation. I attempted to subtitle one such drama as a "bonus" item for a VHS fansub I made several decades ago, and even though the drama track was only 14 minutes long, it was DEATHLY dull. Sitting through the video fansub of it (which I accompanied with a screenshot from the anime, AND credits) was like watching paint dry in slow-motion.
So instead, they just concentrate on what the Japanese domestic market wants, and what the big marketing pushes will be for the various major media products that are coming up among their partner companies. They do the best job they can making good content, and if the Westerners like it too, then great. But nobody is really counting on overseas sales anymore to make or break a show, so metrics from simul-publications of manga series really don't make much of a difference. 2b1af7f3a8