My fascination to Trance Music

My fascination to trance music started when i was a teenager. I used to listen to a local radio which still airs the latest trance anthems.

I started to like electronic music in general, a kind of music that might sound repetitive but in the end puts you in a good mood. Talking about my fascination to trance music, what can I say? i really feel it in my bones when i am listening to it.

This kind of music takes you to another level, you feel tranquil and nostalgic and in a good mood every time you put your headphones on and enjoy this music, at least, it happens to me.

Some of the djs that i love listening to are Paul Van Dyke, Armin Van Buuren, Tiesto, Above & Beyond and Dash Berlin. They have created some of the best trance anthem in the world, going from “for an angel” to “till the sky falls down ”

I strongly recommend this kind of music to you. Once you experience it, you will never stop listening to it.

Nowadays, I enjoy discovering new trance songs and djs. I also like vocal trance, a kind of music that includes attonishing vocals from ladies like Betsie Larkin, Emma Hewitt, Susana among others.

I bet that you have already listened to the djs and singers above. So, whenever you have the opportunity listen to trance music or go to gig where this music is played. Your life will never be the same again.

Peace out.


The Raven – my favorite poem


This poem has something that calls my attention every time i read or listen to it.

By far this is one of the best versions i have seen before. It looks like a movie caption and has won several festivals as you can see at the beggining of the video.

Enjoy it

Is this the death of the essay?

In many aspects i like your ideas, teaching undergraduate students to write is not an easy task. I was pretty good at writing when i was a student, but now, I am the one who asks students to write them and they have a really hard time when doing this.

Breana Bayraktar

In The End of the College Essay, Rebecca Schuman writes about the dubious pleasure of reading papers written by undergraduates, of spending hours trying to decipher their writing and then provide feedback. Compounding the difficulty is the sense that all that work is for naught, as most students see little value in the whole endeavor. 

[As an aside, the post was so controversial that the Chronicle had to publish an open letter in support of her right to share her opinion without losing her job. Which just is absolutely so shocking. No matter what position she’s arguing – and, it’s Slate, so it’s bound to be at least a little edgy – it has no bearing on her ability to do her job. Which ability, incidentally, those of us out here in internetland have absolutely no basis of judging, given that we are not her students or colleagues.] 


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