The Rolling Stone Album Guide known as The Rolling Stone Record Guide, is a book that contains professional music reviews written and edited by staff members from Rolling Stone magazine. Its first edition was published in 1979 and its last in 2004; the guide can be seen at Rate Your Music, while a list of albums given a five star rating by the guide can be seen at Rocklist.net. The Rolling Stone Record Guide was the first edition of what would become The Rolling Stone Album Guide, it was edited by Dave Marsh and John Swenson, included contributions from 34 other music critics. It is divided into sections by musical genre and lists artists alphabetically within their respective genres. Albums are listed alphabetically by artist although some of the artists have their careers divided into chronological periods. Dave Marsh, in his Introduction, cites as precedents Leonard Maltin's book TV Movies and Robert Christgau's review column in the Village Voice, he gives Tape Guide as raw sources of information.
The first edition included black and white photographs of many of the covers of albums which received five star reviews. These titles are listed together in the Five-Star Records section, coincidentally five pages in length; the edition included reviews for many comedy artists including Lenny Bruce, Lord Buckley, Bill Cosby, The Firesign Theatre, Spike Jones, Richard Pryor. Comedy artists were listed in the catch-all section "Rock, Soul and Pop", which included the genres of folk, bluegrass and reggae, as well as comedy. Traditional pop performers were not included, with the notable exceptions of Frank Sinatra and Nat King Cole. Included too were some difficult-to-classify artists. Big band jazz was handled selectively, with certain band leaders omitted, while others were included. Many other styles of jazz did appear in the Jazz section; the book was notable for the time in the provocative, "in your face" style of many of its reviews. For example, writing about Neil Young's song, "Down by the River", John Swenson described it both as an "FM radio classic", as a "wimp anthem".
His colleague, Dave Marsh, in reviewing the three albums of the jazz fusion group Chase, gave a one-word review: "Flee." Marsh's review of a then-current rock band called Platypus stated simply: "Lays eggs." Introduction Rock, Soul and Pop Blues Jazz Gospel Anthologies and Original Casts Five-Star Records Glossary Selected Bibliography The guide employs a five star rating scale with the following descriptions of those ratings: Indispensable: a record that must be included in any comprehensive collection Excellent: a record of substantial merit, though flawed in some essential way. Good: a record of average worth, but one that might possess considerable appeal for fans of a particular style. Mediocre: a record, artistically insubstantial, though not wretched. Poor: a record where technical competence is at question or it was remarkably ill-conceived. Worthless: a record that need never have been created. Reserved for the most bathetic bathwater; the New Rolling Stone Record Guide was an update of 1979's The Rolling Stone Record Guide.
Like the first edition, it was edited by Swenson. It included contributions from 52 music critics and featured chronological album listings under the name of each artist. In many cases, updates from the first edition consist of short, one-sentence verdicts upon an artist's work. Instead of having separate sections such as Blues and Gospel, this edition compressed all of the genres it reviewed into one section except for Jazz titles which were removed for this edition and were expanded and published in 1985 Rolling Stone Jazz Record Guide. Besides adding reviews for many emerging punk and New Wave bands, this edition added or expanded a significant number of reviews of long-established reggae and ska artists. Since the goal of this guide was to review records that were in print at the time of publication, this edition featured a list of artists who were included in the first edition but were not included in the second edition because all of their material was out of print; this edition dispensed with the album cover photos found in the first edition.
Introduction to the Second Edition Introduction to the First Edition Ratings Reviewers Record Label Abbreviations Rock, Blues, Country and Pop Anthologies and Original Cast Index to Artists in the First Edition The second edition uses the same rating system as the first edition, the only difference being that in addition to a rating, the second edition employs the pilcrow mark to indicate a title, out of print at the time the guide was published. Many albums had their rating revised from the first edition.
Jeevan Dhaara is a 1982 Indian Bollywood film directed by Tatineni Rama Rao. The film is a remake of the 1974 Tamil film Aval Oru Thodar Kathai; the film stars Raj Babbar, Amol Palekar, Sulochana Latkar, Simple Kapadia and Rakesh Roshan. The movie belongs to Art Cinema genre known as Parallel Cinema. Rekha received a nomination for the only nomination for the film, she is credited with the film's box office success. Sangeeta is a young and idealistic girl, she is 25 years old. The reason for this is her being a member of a poor family, her father left the family. All the members of this family live in one little house, she is the only one. She is the only one, she makes her best to bring them up and educate them. However, she dreams of the day when she could have her own family and children. Three men enter her life, namely Amol Palekar, Kanwaljeet Singh and Rakesh Roshan, but destiny has something different for her. Will this day come ever? "Iska Naam Hai Jeevan Dhara Iska Koi Nahi Kinara" - S. P. Balasubramaniam "Gangaaraam Kanvaaraa Rah Gayam" - Kishore Kumar "Samay Ke Darpan Mein Sukh Dukh Apna Dekhe" - Suresh Wadkar, Asha Bhosle "Jaldi Se Aa Mere Pardesi Babu Jaldi SeAa" - Kavita Krishnamurthy, Anuradha Paudwal, Alka Yagnik "Paida Karke Bhool Gaya Kyon Paida Karne Wala" - Salim Premragi Jeevan Dhaara on IMDb
Honey Creek Township is one of twelve townships in White County, United States. As of the 2010 census, its population was 1,162 and it contained 509 housing units. Honey Creek Township was organized in 1855; the township took its name from Honey Creek. According to the 2010 census, the township has a total area of 42.36 square miles, of which 42.35 square miles is land and 0.01 square miles is water. Reynolds Monon Township Union Township Big Creek Township West Point Township Princeton Township The township contains these two cemeteries: Bunnell and Swisher. Klopfenstein Airport North White School Corporation Indiana's 4th congressional district State House District 16 State Senate District 07 United States Census Bureau 2007 TIGER/Line Shapefiles United States Board on Geographic Names IndianaMap Indiana Township Association United Township Association of Indiana