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William Bell - Who will it be tomorrow

William Bell (born William Yarborough, July 16, 1939) is an American soul singer and songwriter. As a performer, he is probably best known for 1961’s “You Don’t Miss Your Water” (his debut single); 1968’s “Private Number” (a duet with Judy Clay, and a top 10 hit in the UK); and 1976’s “Tryin’ to Love Two”, Bell’s only US top 40 hit, which also hit No. 113 more words

Alban Nuhiu


William Bell’s novel Julian wasn’t quite what I expected. It begins with action that made me think there would be more of a crime angle then there turned out to be. 173 more words

Seattle Now & Then: St. Vinnie's in Belltown

(click to enlarge photos)

Here stands, and it seems also poses, the St. Vincent de Paul’s truck in front of its thrift store at the southeast corner of First Avenue and Battery Street.  997 more words

Seattle Now And Then



Sorry this post is a bit late from the time it actually occurred but I’m still pretty excited about it and deemed it blog worthy.This week we had a little bit of excitement when President Barack Obama paid a visit to Birmingham,AL to speak at a local community college less than 10 minutes from my hometown. 371 more words


Take Me to the River, a documentary about Memphis blues — debuts at MIFF, Maine

By Ramona du Houx. First published in Maine Insights

Take Me to the River, a documentary that traces the roots and rhythms of the Blues out of Memphis, Tennessee, made its Northeast coast debut at the Maine International Film Festival (MIFF) last summer. 1,049 more words


To the Faithfully Departed

As most of you know, Leonard Nimoy died yesterday at the very young age of 83. He brought to life one of the most iconic characters ever, Mr. 391 more words

Musings Of An Obsessed Dragon

Spock & Me

Leonard Nimoy, Rest In Peace

Spock has spread his last V, spoken his last “live long and prosper,” and joined his kinsman in interstellar space. Vulcan’s often live a fictitious two hundred years, or more. 650 more words