ABBA – I Have a Dream (Live) Lyrics

[Verse 1]
I have a dream, a song to sing
To help me cope with anything
If you see the wonder of a fairy tale
You can take the future, even if you fail
[Chorus 1]
I believe in angels
Something good in everything I see
I believe in angels
When I know the time is right for me
I’ll cross the stream
I have a dream
[Verse 2]
I have a dream, a fantasy
To help me through reality
And my destination makes it worth the while
Pushing through the darkness; still another mile
[Chorus 2]
I believe in angels
Something good in everything I see
I believe in angels
When I know the time is right for me
I’ll cross the stream
I have a dream
I’ll cross the stream
I have a dream
[Interlude]
[Verse 3]
I have a dream, a song to sing
To help me cope with anything
If you see the wonder of a fairy tale
You can take the future even if you fail
[Chorus 2]
I believe in angels
Something good in everything I see
I believe in angels
When I know the time is right for me
I’ll cross the stream
I have a dream
I’ll cross the stream
I have a dream

Andy Milonakis – Fuck Your Instagram Lyrics

Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick-dick? [Chorus]
I’m on the island going ham
I call your bitch and we got plans
Always mad you ain’t got fans
Fuck your gram
Fuck your gram
Fuck your Instagram
Fuck your Instagram
[Outro]
Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick? Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick? [Intro]
Fuck your gram
Fuck your Instagram
[Chorus]
I’m on the island going ham
I call your bitch and we got plans
Always mad you ain’t got fans
Fuck your gram
Fuck your gram
Fuck your Instagram
[Verse 1]
All these fake fucks always be fake flexing
Flicks [?] who you sexting
Pics of your bands but you know that you rent though
Talking bout foreigns but you know it’s a rental
All these hoes taking pics of cappuccino
Fake thugs tryna look like Al Pacino
All these thots playing [?]
Asking for a follow so their Insta glows
[Chorus]
I’m on the island going ham
I call your bitch and we got plans
Always mad you ain’t got fans
Fuck your gram
Fuck your gram
Fuck your Instagram
[Verse 2]
You ain’t never left the states boy
I’m at [?] sipping grapes boy
So many stamps on my passport
This is the life that you asked for
Enough mirror pics [?]
Fuck your lame house and your dumb clique
I bet when you posted you thought you were the shit
Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick? Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick? Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick? Did anyone tell you that you look like a dick?

Black Star – Hip-Hop (Screamixx) Lyrics

C’mon, what happened, back in the day they used to follow the stars
You spillin too much, gotta catch it in bottles and jars
And makes MCs eat their words and swallow their bars
Oh my god…
[Hook: Talib Kweli & (Samples)]
Kweli and I’m (Hip Hop)
Me and my man came out
Put it down, c’mon
Mos def and (Hip Hop)
(Ideally when I pull the pin out)
(I hope you listening)
Black Star is (Hip Hop)
We about to do this, all over again
We keep Hip Hop (Hip Hop)
(Dub Floyd)
[Verse 2: Mos Def]
It’s me (who?)
Mos, the most beautiful
Plain and unusual
Black Star, rockin’ with that hot shit you movin’ to
Massively musical, that frequency you tune into
That top of the Dao shit, that ‘you don’t know my style’ shit
It’s what the Brooklyn niggas stay on file with
No matter what the scene or surroundings
You either um, on the grind or loungin’
I’m live in any state that I’m found in
Myself and all the niggas I’m down with
This announcement gon’ keep the ghetto bouncing
Where people find pleasure and measurements are ounces
Midwest, big stress and small houses
Down South slangin’ the twang mispronounced and
East on that foul shit, West, they straight clownin’
Black Star got this shit they all get down with
Don’t tell me duke on a scene I’ve been around in (Mos Def)
Well respected on your block I am the mojo worker with the hottest hand
I keep it cookin’ like pots and pans
I know that haters got hey Glocks and scams
But they simply can’t stop my clan
It’s mighty Mos and super Kwe’, my man
Black Star, my fam
About to move on the hearts of man and till the small hearted hearts expand
Brooklyn, they gon’ stalk the champ and I spit flame that’s off the jam
Heavy hittin’ shit across the fence
In other words I’m off the wall with this
I drop heavy jewels and ornaments
That make ‘em shine a little more with this…
[Hook: Talib Kweli & (Samples)] [Intro: Asheru]
Wassup, this is Asheru
And the master of horror is about to terrify ya’ll whack ass DJs
With this banger straight from the boiler room
[Verse 1: Talib Kweli]
A lot of cat’s like to get on the microphone and front
They say they rollin’ in paper like they rammin a blunt
Tell ya how much the sound, scared of the month
If the man tell you to jump, you do it
We never let a man take advantage of us
You get props off the diamonds you rented
I get my props off the rhymes I invested
Cuz I spoke my mind and I meant it
Like toppa with a bow tie, Kick your ass with class
And we still take it to Brooklyn, when we ready to splash
Me and Hi-Tek got ya ready to blast, and we’re ready to last
I stay hungry like I’m ready to fast
Married to the movement like I’m Betty Shabazz, the rhyme veteran
Lack a real bitch right now like a Lesbian Thespian
Since they let me in the back, I’ve been droppin’ jewels
Plugged in like pasta noodle, Stay fresh and clean like hospitals
In world the crisp pockets and wallets and wrist watches
Did you ever think the wrist is watching you, that’s why the cop’s stoppin’ you
Nigga please, they can track you down anywhere
The cell phone transmitting radiation in your ear
Your two way is way too new and obsolete next year
Navigational systems show you how to get there
If you ain’t think about how you got here, do you know where you are?

Mario – Too Many Options Lyrics

Too many options ain’t good for you
Too many options ain’t good for you
But I’m good for you baby
I got room for you baby
Too many options ain’t good for you
But I’m good for you baby
I got room for you baby
I got moves for you baby
Make the move for you maybe
Too many options ain’t good for you
Too many options ain’t good for you
Too many options can be fun
Yeah I know ’cause I got a few of ’em
But if you have to pick just one
Just be good at competition, they ain’t nothin’
But I’m not tryna lead you on unless
You just want more time from me
You just want that energy
I can make plans for your pleasure
But you gotta make a decision, oh
Too many options ain’t good for you
But I’m good for you baby
I got room for you baby
I got moves for you baby
Make the move for you maybe
Too many options ain’t good for you
Too many options ain’t good for you
But I’m good for you baby
I got room for you baby
I got moves for you baby
Make the move for you maybe
Too many options, yeah
I got [?] for you
[?] gorilla glue
Take your panties off with my lips on it
You ain’t gotta tell me what to do baby
I see you wanted more than just company
You just want that energy
I wanna make plans for your pleasure, yeah girl
But you gotta make a decision, ooh, yeah
Too many options ain’t good for you
You don’t play hard well, just give in
You see the wave I’m on and I know you’re drippin’
You see they blow me up, got they minds made up
Ignore another call ’cause your body wants it all
Too many options, too many options
Got too many options girl
Too many options ain’t good for you
But I’m good for you baby
I got room for you baby
I got moves for you baby
I got moves for you baby
Too many options ain’t good for you
Too many options ain’t good for you

Tasmanian farms embrace spirit of sustainability

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(ABC News: Fiona Breen. “We grow the barley, then we malt the barley, we grist it, we ferment it, we distil it, we mature it here and bottle it all on the estate.”

Photo:
Lawrenny Estate and the nearby Derwent River. In the meantime, the farm is generating some extra income from its own line of gins and vodkas as well.For Mr Mace and his wife Mary, the first Lawrenny whisky can’t come soon enough, but for now they’ll have to make do with gin.Using potatoes supermarkets have rejectedFurther south on the coast near Dunalley, the Daly family are running a very different operation.The family has been growing potatoes for 30 years, harvesting 6,000 tonnes per year.Their move into spirits, and in particular potato vodka, grew from a desire to use their reject potatoes.”We’re trying to aim for a no-waste farm,” Ruby Daly, the second generation of the farming family, said. Photo:
A pile of nicola potatoes at the Daly family farm. Photo:
Father-daughter farming duo Gerard and Ruby Daly inspect a nicola potato before sending it to be processed into vodka. (ABC News: Fiona Breen)
Twenty per cent of the Dalys’ annual harvest — or 1,200 tonnes of potatoes annually — are rejected because they’re not suitable for the supermarkets due to their shape or blemishes.Some rejects go into a new retail range of potato salads, some go to the cows for dinner, and now 10 per cent of the odd potatoes are going into vodka. “We’re starting to break even with it, but we have to pay a lot of excise tax; $23 on 40 per cent alcohol,” she said. (ABC News: Fiona Breen)
Mr Mace has invested millions in the distillery, revamping a historic barn to house the equipment.”When we are finished — we are building a new bond store now — we’ll have invested close to $3 million,” he said. (ABC News: Fiona Breen)
The move into spirits has prompted a lot of interest from other farmers. )
Watch this story on Landline on Sunday at 12:30pm. When it comes to farming, change ensures long-term survival.That’s the case for two very different Tasmanian farms diversifying into alcohol production, particularly Lawrenny, a historic farm dating back to the 1800s.Ross Mace has been farming beef on Lawrenny since he bought it 20 years ago, but it’s never been big enough to make a good profit. Ms Daly and her brother in-law Tom Bleathman had to hit the books and the internet to find out exactly how to make potato vodka.”No-one in Australia has any experience with potato vodka, we were the only ones doing it,” she said.”We’ve really had to research, we have done a lot of self teaching, we really had to figure out what to do to make it work.” The family is now producing 400 bottles of potato vodka a month, as well as gin and liqueurs. “My mum is the person with the brains behind it,” Ms Daly said.”She absolutely hates waste, she’s one of those people that will do anything she can to save product, so she is the brains behind potato vodka.”It hasn’t been easy though. “With all of that, we’re really almost self-sufficient to produce a world-class whisky.”

Photo:
Barley is harvested at Lawrenny Estate. “We just wanted to run cattle and fatten cattle, but the property isn’t really big enough to employ staff and to afford staff, so right from a very early stage we looked to diversify and four years ago the idea of whisky distilling became a possibility,” he said.This whisky lover has embraced the concept with gusto, and is aiming to develop a closed-loop operation where every ingredient that goes into the whisky comes from the farm and every part of the distilling is done on-site.”We are saying we are in control of all our produce,” he said. (ABC News: Peter Curtis)
This year the farmer grew his second ever crop of barley — the key base ingredient for his whisky — and according to farmer and distiller Jo Dinsmoor, it gives the product its unique earthy flavours.”Growing our own barley on-site and malting on-site really gives us an edge, and it really does define Lawrenny’s terroir as a whisky producer,” he said.”In the future we will look at cultivating our own yeast strains. “Wow, frightening. “People really want to save their waste,” Ms Daly said. It’s been 26 years since Mr Lark successfully lobbied the federal government to overturn restrictions on small distilleries operating in Tasmania and started producing whisky in his kitchen.Now there are 36 distilleries across the state.”I suspect there will be something like 40 at the end of the year, but the great thing about that is to a large extent we have all remained great friends,” Mr Lark said.”We support each other, we help each other, and a lot of people around the world and Australia like the way we do that.”

Photo:
Farmers Ross and Mary Mace enjoy a glass of homemade gin. “Farmers go through so much as it is, and to throw out what they do is just not good enough, so we need to try and all stick together and make it sustainable.”These farming families are not only investing their money in these new spirit ventures — they’re investing their heart and souls.But as with all businesses, there’s no guarantee of success.Excise tax is a struggle for small businessesOne hurdle they need to overcome is the Australian government’s excise tax on spirits.For a bottle of vodka or whisky worth about $80 or $90, $25 goes to the federal government in excise tax.The higher the volume of alcohol in the bottle, the higher the tax.Founder of the modern Tasmanian distilling industry, Bill Lark, said the industry was lobbying government.”We’re one of the highest excise countries in the world and it really is a killer for a start-up distillery,” he said.A small rebate has been secured and there’s promise of another, but the tax is still high.Ms Daly feels it hard. “It is really disappointing how much you throw out. I should have been 40 years younger.” It’s a lot of money to spend on a start-up when the product takes up to seven years to mature.
Landline

By Fiona Breen

Updated

October 07, 2018 08:18:16

Photo:
It is hoped all ingredients for Mr Mace’s whisky will eventually be grown at Lawrenny. (ABC News: Peter Curtis)
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How one pensioner’s love of a particular plant became an accidental tourist attraction

(ABC North Coast: Donna Harper) ABC North Coast

By Donna Harper

Updated

October 07, 2018 13:42:15

Photo:
Bernie Delaney is proud of his blooming hippeastrums, which are attracting a lot of attention.
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Mr Delaney said it gave pensioners a lot of joy to see the different colours in his garden. I think it gives them some sort of peace of mind,” he said.”I give them flowers to take back to the nursing home so they can put them in their room, to cheer them up.”

Photo:
Mr Delaney’s hippeastrums are doing well this season. Photo:
Mr Delaney takes a break after tending to his large number of ‘hippies’. “Everyone on the base loved them and I would win the gardening prize, every time.”He came to the Northern Rivers to help his son grow mushrooms on the Wardell farm. So that’s a good thing, isn’t it ?” (ABC North Coast: Donna Harper)
Mr Delaney, who turns 89 in June next year, said he hoped to be around to see the next bloom in spring.”I’m still buying seeds so I want to be around to see them flower next season,” he said.He said growing hippies was good for his soul.”It keeps me out of the pub and out of trouble. (ABC North Coast: Donna Harper)
The passion continued throughout his navy career too.”When I was in the navy in the 1950s in Nowra, I would grow ornamental flowers near where we would have the parades,” he said. But Mr Delaney got bored with the mushrooms and began to grow a number of different flowers.But, he found the ones that survived the best were the hippeastrums because the wallabies didn’t like the taste of them.”The wallabies loved the gerberas but they hated the hippies. “They get out of the bus and just walk or sit in between the flowers. Always have,” Mr Delaney said. So I grew more hippies,” Mr Delaney said.He said a minibus brought regular visitors from one of the local nursing homes to his property to look at the beautiful flowers in all their glory. The 88-year-old pensioner gardener has been growing hippeastrums or ‘hippies’ on his property at Wardell, in northern New South Wales, for the past 30 years.The ornamental plants are now in full bloom and attracting tourists from as far away as Holland, Canada and the US, as well as the locals.He said his hippies had become “an accidental tourist attraction”.Mr Delaney knew he had a green thumb as a young boy when he would help his mum grow tomatoes in Queensland.”I’ve loved gardening. Bernie Delaney has a passion for hippies … in fact he loves nearly a million of them.

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Bluey in with a sniff of becoming top dog of animation world

(Supplied: ABC KIDS)
Mr Pearson said although the program was aimed at pre-schoolers, there was something in the show for everyone.”It’s a beautiful show made by beautiful artists and we’re getting some amazing feedback on the show already.”That stuff is oxygen to a show like this.”Seeing everyone’s years of hard work up on the screen was amazing.”BBC Worldwide have the global merchandise and licensing distribution rights for the series, which is airing on ABC KIDS and ABC KIDS iView. (ABC News)
Bluey is recognisably BrisbaneExecutive producer Daley Pearson said it was rare to have an animation entirely written, created and produced in Brisbane.”Having it set in Brisbane enables people to recognise Red Hill, the Queenslanders (houses), New Farm Park and the CityCat,” he said.”If you’re a fan of Brisbane bands too, you’ll recognise Dave McCormack from the band Custard who voices the dad in the show.”Working with local expertiseThe 52-episode series aired for the first time this week.Mr Pearson said the animation created opportunities that many animators would otherwise have had to travel overseas to get. Video: A clip from new animated children's show, brought to life in Australia. External Link:

Bluey facebook
“The whole series took about two years, and that’s with 40 animators, and most of them were first-years, as well as some experts from around the world who worked with us here,” Mr Pearson said.”Some of them worked on Peppa Pig and Charlie and Lola and shows like that.”Each episode took approximately four months to put together.”To give you an idea, there was one scene where Bluey and Bingo knock over blocks — it was a three-second shot and it took one of our artists two days to create,” Mr Pearson said.The ABC and BBC collaboration was created by Brisbane father Joe Brumm and has created waves internationally.”We’ve already had other offers from some amazing people from overseas and hopefully they won’t change the Australian accent,” Mr Pearson said.”We’ve seen enough American stuff; I think we should be able to keep our accents.”

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The show follows the life of Bluey and his family in Brisbane. A new children’s animation created entirely in Brisbane is embracing all that is good about the Sunshine State, using its weather and places as a background for the authentic Aussie series.Bluey, inspired by the warm setting of tropical Queensland, follows a Blue Heeler pup who lives with her dad (an archaeologist) and mum (who works at the airport), along with her four-year-old sister.Emmy Award-winning creative house Ludo Studios produced the series in South Brisbane, employing first-year students from QUT and Griffith University.The local graduates made up more than half of the project’s workforce.

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