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If you come up with something, let me know. If I try my method and it works, I might post it here.

Tomas "Doug" Machalik (Czech Republic, Europe) has a interesting website which has an article on the Luxury Bling Sparkle Style Case Soft TPU Silicone Flexible Glitter Back Cover with Fingerring Stand Anti Scratch Shockproof for Samsung Galaxy E5 Color White Black BeasWP
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P.S. I have recently learned that Bill Eyler has been using Hexagons for about 16 years and sight calling them to regular dancers for about the last 10 years.

Hexagons are not for everyone. If you present this gimmick to everyone, a little bit goes a long way. Probably many people would just as soon not dance Hexagons at all. For those that do enjoy them, there are many hours ahead of new-found fun with our existing calls and choreography.

I welcome feedback, corrections, and suggestions on this paper. Also, if you teach or dance Hexagons I would be interested in hearing your experiences. Please write. If you have any questions on how certain calls should work, just ask. I always have an opinion.

My experience with Hexagons is relatively new. While I have been dancing since 1974 and they were invented in 1968, I hadn't encountered them in any depth before talking with Clay in 2002. If you have other history or credit which I should know about (e.g., "Back home, Joe has been doing that stuff for years. Except, he does it slightly differently than what you say..."), please tell me.

Clark Baker email: Guess Womens Fashion Sandals Beige Cream nmpYkm
phone: (617) 484-0175

In The Handbook of Modern Square Dancing, Jay King describes Lee Boswell's Triangle Squares by saying that they start in an actual hexagon with the couples alternating heads and sides and that each sequence starts with heads or sides leading to the right and circling to a line. This gives 3 lines (each side of a triangle). If you bend the line, the set is in a "Y" shape. While I have no other information on how Lee Boswell used his Triangle Squares, they are exactly what I am talking about.

Bill Eyler wrote an article in the May 1993 issue of Mikeside Management (a caller note service) entitled "APPLE PIE" DANCING; Hexagons - A Little Slice of Square Dance Heaven . Bill says that the July 1986 issue of American Squaredance Magazine featured an article on the concept of Triangle Squares by Ross Crispino, with credit to Harriett Miles. Bill has been using Hexagons in performance exhibitions for 16 years and as an entertainment tool at dances and festivals for the last 10 years.

I have e-mail from Dan Koft from May 2000 on the subject of gimmicks. Rutgers Promenaders has one "Unusual Mainstream" tip each evening and one of the tips was "True Hexagons (3 even couples, 3 odd couples, Square thru 6 to get to corner)". I don't know where Dan first saw this formation or what choreography he used. In talking about gimmicks he did say that True Hexagons were not worth the prep time. I am not sure if he is saying that it took a lot of effort to prepare material that works, or if it takes too long to teach dancers how to dance in a hexagon.

says:
October 3 2017 at 5:26 am

Agreed

Most of this is rent

And those returns are absurd

says:
October 1 2017 at 4:57 pm

From one who has actually worked for a privatised monopoly utility and (many years ago) also worked at at call centre for shareholders’ inquiries (mainly merger proposals). A couple of perspectives:

Firstly this: “If a company were contemplating a series of takeovers worth £200bn-plus, the shareholders would want to know the details.”

I’ll tell you what the shareholders get. The hapless small shareholder gets a massively long and deliberately unreadable prospectus plus referral to an understaffed call centre where ‘teleconsultants’ read unintelligible scripted answers and are forced to stick to the script. Then once that little charade is complete the institutional shareholders use their proportional might to ram the proposal through anyway.

Another point that is rarely discussed and understood is the inherent conflict of interest for a government that knows it will sell its utilities at a higher price if the sale comes with the prospect of a weak regulator. So they end up maximising their sale price by selling a license to rob the public.

These people like The Observer who whimsically say “why not get a stronger regulator” don’t seem to be aware of the potential legal and contractual difficulties in changing the regulatory regime. Its much easier to just buy them out. Labour will also know that it will be much harder for a future Tory govt. to re-privatise than it would be for them to quietly undermine the powers of a regulator.

As to The Observer’s point about how Corbyn and McDonnell “would run them better”. How about an open public charter defining the rights of the consumer. The opposition leader ‘if he’s serious about’ nationalisation, might want to pursue that idea.

says:
October 1 2017 at 5:51 pm

In the absence of a visionary future of socialism in a mixed economy, perhaps it’s time to go back to Marx, as many believe there are still lessons to be learned from him.

I’ve always been in favour of nationalisation, perhaps even more than what are called natural monopolies, but we need questions and answers more generally on capitalism. For example, why should a firm be allowed to make profits in excess of what is required to pay decent wages, reinvest in the business, accrue a contingency reserve and pay a modest return to shareholders? And why should shareholders expect capital gains beyond inflation, plus dividends – such that some owners can become obscenely wealthy?

But I’m a pessimist, I don’t see any of this happening, including nationalisation, (even were Labour to get in) as the power of wealth is so entrenched in the political system that it is the de facto power.

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