See You in a Hundred Years: Four Seasons in Forgotten America by Logan WardWorth the read, if only to laugh at them. Why, folks? Why? As far as I can tell, the real driver in their whole adventure must have been the book contract. I can appreciate the desire for a simpler, more rustic, self-sufficient life (hey- I picked up the book, didnt I?), but the strictures they place on themselves are ludicrous. And given that they were determined to live within these boundaries, why didnt they educate themselves more in advance of their start. One hundred years ago, no one was magically plopped down on a farm not knowing how to drive & tack up (or take care of, for G*ds sake) a draft horse- they would have learned these things from those with more experience. I laughed, but I also was very tense throughout the book, from worrying about them.
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It was released in November as the first single from the album The Battle for Everything. The song's melody is borrowed from "Plainsong" by The Cure , originally released in In the song earned a Platinum certification from the Recording Industry Association of America for more than 1,, copies sold. It also reached the top 40 in Australia and New Zealand, peaking at number 32 in both countries. The music video was directed by Trey Fanjoy and premiered in January 10, In the video, images of Ondrasik singing and playing the song at the piano are intercut with fictional, idealized versions of himself as a year-old boy, a man in his middle 40s, and a year-old man, reflecting the song's lyrics.
See You in a Hundred Years: Four Seasons in Forgotten America , by Logan Ward , is a charming and intriguing contribution to the growing genre of "yuppies back to the land" memoirs. It tells the story of the decision by the author and his wife to not only move to a small farm in a rural area, but make their livings on that farm using only technology from the late 19th Century: no electricity, no cars, no telephone, and no gas or electric farm machinery.
Style of play has been a hot topic this season, when records are falling left and right, and center, too. That sounds pretty exciting, but a lot of people have a lot of problems with which records are falling because of what it says about the product. Which, by the way, remains wonderful. But still pretty damned good. Whether you love it, hate it or fall somewhere in the middle, you can't really debate whether baseball has changed. We know it has.