I can see for miles and miles
I Can See For Miles by Lisa WorrallAfter a kayaking accident took Josh Donald’s sight, he’s faced with learning to negotiate the world as a blind man. In short order, his boyfriend leaves him behind, making it clear he’s not inclined to deal with special needs. Reeling from the blow, Josh flounders. In an attempt to help, Josh’s friends take him to a camp for the blind, where he falls for the camp organizer, Charlie Cooper. Charlie seems to feel the attraction too, but when a horse named Dottie pushes them into a hot first kiss, Charlie resists. He believes he’s damaged goods, not boyfriend material. Since the accident, Josh has faced tough obstacles, but the most challenging hurdle of all may be getting Charlie to open up and take a chance on love.
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It remains The Who's biggest hit single in the US, and, after debuting on the Hot at 72 on 14 October , their only one to reach the Top 10 of the Billboard Hot , at 9 on 25 November — 2 December Recorded in several separate sessions in studios across two continents, the recording of "I Can See for Miles" exemplifies the increasingly sophisticated studio techniques of rock bands in the late s, such as those used for the Beatles and the Beach Boys. The backing tracks were recorded in London, the vocals and overdubbing were performed in New York at Talentmasters Studios, and the album was mastered in Los Angeles at the Gold Star Studios. It reached number 10 in the UK and number 9 in the US. Though these figures would seem successful to most bands, Townshend was disappointed. He had written the song in but had held it back as an "ace in the hole", believing it would be The Who's first number one single. I spat on the British record buyer.
Pete Townshend considers this the best song he ever wrote. He thought it would be a huge hit and was disappointed when it wasn't. Townshend's guitar was overdubbed in the studio. They rarely played this live because it was impossible to recreate the sound with one guitar. The Who Sell Out is a concept album that makes fun of radio commercials.
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In this lesson, you'll explore the visual impact of four large turbines belonging to Swift Wind Farm in the English Midlands. Using viewshed analysis, you'll identify areas that can observe the turbines as well as areas that are beyond the horizon or obstructed by terrain and other features. Calculate a burn index using imagery bands to measure fires in Montana. Determine the optimal location for a set of new, high-efficiency wind turbines in Colorado. Create a survey to record sightings of humpback whales near Costa Rica. This teacher resource includes 15 lessons that explore topics involving the Civil War, the Underground Railroad, and the Cold War. In this teacher resource, you'll assess owls and develop ways to help conserve their habitat.