Monday, October 31, 2016

Nick Burnett writes

I speak with intuity
To solid grounded
A conduit of such electric impulse
Logically speaking
Where is your thought derived from
That chip on your shoulder
Are you basing it on fear that you may lose something of your own personal gain
That you might mighty mouse that you may drown
To be grounded before the pursuit of the great flight

I have found in my experience in times where all of you  are doubt it is best to spread your wings and soar as an eagle

At their elevation two like elements sucking air you may die but often what is lost is found and yet to be discovered in the determined

second efforts expound on derivative

Expose your self

Explore your most inner self often yet to be explored

Unlock your universe

God gave you the key

Speak or forever hold your peace

With simplicity your first words
Break your unconscious free your mind find God

1 comment:

  1. Paul Terry, one of history’s most prolific film producers, made over 1,300 cartoons between 1915 and 1955. In 1928, his Fables Studios released “Dinner Time” more than 2 months before Walt Disney premiered “Steamboat Willie,” the animated cartoon that introduced Mickey Mouse and was long regarded as the first synchronized sound cartoon. (However, Max and Dave Fleischer had released 36 cartoons between 1924 and 1926, of which 19 employed Lee DeForest’s Phonofilm sound-on-film system, which Pat Powers' Celebrity Pictures illegally copied and called the Powers Cinephone system, which was used for “Steamboat Willie.”) In 1929, Terry founded Terrytunes. He was one of the first to make use of "cel animation" including animation of separate body parts; quick to adopt techniques that simplified the animation process, he resisted improvements that complicated it, such as color. For this reason he claimed, "Disney is the Tiffany of animation. I'm the Woolworth." His most popular character was Mighty Mouse (originally named Super Mouse), a parody of Superman, even in his costume choice (a blue uniform with red trunks and cape. He first appeared in 1942 in “The Mouse of Tomorrow” and appeared in six more animated shorts before being renamed in1944. His outfit became yellow with red trunks and cape (though sometimes these colors were reversed). When flying into action he often operatically sang, "Here I come to save the day!" Roy Halee, Sr. was Mighty Mouse’s first voice, and later the role was filled by Tom Morrison, Allen Swift, Frank Welker, and Patrick Pinney. Terry became the first major cartoon producer to package his old films for television when, in 1955, he sold his studio and film library to the Columbia Broadcasting System for $3.5 million. The original character appeared in 80 theatrical films by 1961, which were then shown on television from 1955 through 1967 (along with three new cartoons). The character was briefly revived in 1979 by Filmation Studios and in 1987 by Ralph Bakshi, who began cartooning career at Terrytoons in the late 1950s and worked on the last Mighty Mouse shorts filmed by that company).


Join the conversation! What is your reaction to the post?