Wednesday, 22 December 2010

Seasons Greetings

The whole point of a FlashMob is for a load of people to suddenly assemble in a public place and dance or sing for no apparent reason, and then disperse just as quickly, as if nothing had happened!

What makes it funny and interesting is the complete bafflement of people around, especially when it finishes and the performers carry on like normal.




Merry Christmas All



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Thumbelina said...

That was fantastic! Beautifully executed. It's always a treat to see what you upload on here and this certainly didn't disappoint.

Hope you have a peaceful season.

Fletch said...

Thanks Cath.

I thought the music choice, rendition and setting were unusual enough for the clip to be entertaining - enjoyable, even!

Sniffles and Smiles said...

Absolutely love it, Fletch!!!! Just stopping by because I especially want to wish you a Merry Christmas!! Warmly, Janine

Lee said...

Absolutely fantastic! Thanks for sharing this, Terry! A few years back, in the '90s, I saw something similar at a local bar. There was a choir directors convention in town and one of the local pubs, Dirty Nelly's, was famous for having nightly singalongs with piano accompaniment. One of the conventioneers tipped and asked for the Hallelujah Chorus to be played. When the pianist started everyone in the bar joined in with 2 fantastic soloists, one male and one female. :-) Such fun!

Merry Christmas & Happy New Year!

busana muslim said...

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betting33 said...

It could sound merely tragic -- but there is relief from the manic assertiveness of our egos within the grand spectacles of nature. The majestic trees render what might have been a mere humiliation into a call for a noble surrender before an awe-inspiring adversary.

syy577 said...

In 1853, the American painter George Inness received a letter from the president of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad Company, who was extremely proud of a new line that he and his team had cut through pristine nature to connect up Buffalo with New Jersey.

dok222 said...

He asked Inness to emphasise the sweep of the railway track and the scale of the roundhouse. But Innes wasn't so sure of these priorities. He was very fond of trees -- their stature and their elegance, but most importantly, their philosophical wisdom.

ccclub700 said...

when he came to paint his The Lackawanna Valley (1855), he included so many incongruous tree stumps in the foreground of his picture. A civilisation that was more excited about the arrival of a train than the end of nature had forgotten its priorities. It was also a civilisation steered by people at risk of forgetting that they too were still subject to natural laws



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Here's a toast to your health.

"Lang May Yer Lumb Reek!"
(Scottish for 'long may your chimney smoke')

or if you prefer,

"Bottoms Up!"