Relax Edition 3 is the eighth studio album by Trance duo Blank & Jones. It was released in 2007. CD1 - Sun "Roots" - 3:17 "Nothing Can Come Between Us" - 3:50 "City Lights" - 4:12 "Die Blaue Stunde" - 4:39 "Perfect Love" - 4:03 "The Palms" - 2:50 "Summer Breeze" - 4:19 "Florent 2 A. M." - 3:47 "That Loving Feeling" - 5:45 "California Sunrise" - 4:06 "Friends" - 4:53 "Down" - 4:10 CD2 - Moon "Time" - 7:02 "Still The Same" - 6:34 "City Lights" - 6:41 " Captain Of Her Heart" - 7:04 "Deliver Me" - 6:24 "Lazy" - 6:27 "Nothing Can Come Between Us" - 4:36 "Josephine" - 6:27 "People From Ibiza" - 8:25
Dervla Murphy is an Irish touring cyclist and author of adventure travel books for over 40 years. Murphy is best known for her 1965 book Full Tilt: Ireland to India With a Bicycle, about an overland cycling trip through Europe, Afghanistan and India, she followed this with volunteer work helping Tibetan refugees in India and Nepal and trekking with a mule through Ethiopia. Murphy took a break from travel writing following the birth of her daughter, wrote about her travels with Rachel in India, South America and Cameroon, she wrote about her solo trips through Romania, Laos, the states of the former Yugoslavia and Siberia. In 2005, she visited Cuba with three granddaughters. Murphy has travelled alone without luxuries and depending on the hospitality of local people, she has been in dangerous situations. However, she described her worst incident as shattering her left arm. Dervla Murphy was brought up in Lismore, County Waterford, her parents were from Dublin and had moved to Lismore when her father was appointed county librarian.
When Murphy was one year old, her mother developed rheumatoid arthritis, from which she suffered for the rest of her life. They were advised not to have any more children and Dervla grew up as an only child. From a young age, Murphy planned to travel: For my tenth birthday my parents gave me a second-hand bicycle and Pappa sent me a second-hand atlas. I was an enthusiastic cyclist, though I had never before owned a bicycle, soon after my birthday I resolved to cycle to India one day. I have never forgotten the exact spot, on a steep hill near Lismore. Half-way up I rather proudly looked at my legs pushing the pedals around, the thought came "If I went on doing this for long enough I could get to India." Murphy attended secondary school at the Ursuline Convent in Waterford but left at age 14 to take care of her disabled mother. During young adulthood she took a number of short trips: to Wales and Southern England in 1951, she published a number of travel articles in the Hibernia journal and the Irish Independent newspaper, but her Spanish travel book was rejected by publishers.
Murphy's first lover, died abroad in 1958 and her father became unexpectedly ill with nephritis, a complication of influenza, died in February 1961. Her mother's health had been deteriorating for many years, she died in August 1962, her mother's death freed Murphy from her domestic duties and allowed her to make the extended trip for which she had long planned: The hardships and poverty of my youth had been a good apprenticeship for this form of travel. I had been brought up to understand that material possessions and physical comfort should never be confused with success and security. Murphy published an autobiography Wheels within Wheels in 1979, describing her life before the journey described in Full Tilt. In 1963 Murphy set off on her first long-distance bicycle tour, a self-supported trip from Ireland to India. Taking a pistol along with other equipment aboard her Armstrong Cadet men's bicycle, she passed through Europe during one of the worst winters in years. In Yugoslavia, Murphy began to write a journal instead of mailing letters.
In Iran she used her gun to frighten off a group of thieves, "used unprintable tactics" to escape from an attempted rapist at a police station. She received her worst injury of the journey on a bus in Afghanistan, when a rifle butt hit her and fractured three ribs, she wrote appreciatively about the landscape and people of Afghanistan, calling herself "Afghanatical" and claiming that the Afghan "is a man after my own heart". In Pakistan, she visited the mountain area of Gilgit; the final leg of her trip took her through the Punjab region and over the border to India towards Delhi. Her journal was published by John Murray as her first book Full Tilt: Ireland to India With a Bicycle. After arriving in Delhi, Murphy worked as a volunteer helping Tibetan refugees under the auspices of Save the Children, she spent five months in a refugee camp in Dharamsala run by Tsering Dolma, sister of the 14th Dalai Lama. She cycled through the Kullu Valley, spending Christmas in Malana, her journals from this period were published in Tibetan Foothold.
On returning to Europe, Murphy took part in a fundraising campaign for Save the Children, in 1965 she worked with another group of Tibetan refugees in Pokhara, Nepal. In 1966 Murphy made her first trip to Africa, she travelled to Ethiopia and walked with a pack mule from Asmara to Addis Ababa, confronted by Kalashnikov-carrying soldiers on the way. This journey was described in her fourth book, In Ethiopia with a Mule. Murphy's daughter Rachel accompanied her on a trip to India at the age of five; the pair journeyed to Baltistan and Madagascar. Their last trip was through Cameroon on a horse, where Dervla was mistaken for Rachel's husband. On travelling with a child, she wrote: A child's presence emphasises your trust in the community's goodwill, and because child