Wednesday, March 27, 2013

How To Dissect A Move

Dissecting a move is like dissecting a frog, you can do but afterwards it's dead. A move is the sum of all its components, leaving one component away changes the move. This poses a slight dilemma because in order to explain a move one often has to dissect it to highlight a certain property.

There are two main solutions to this dilemma. One solution is to increase the visibility of one component by exaggerating it. The other solution is to simplify the move by removing components either bit by bit or multiple ones right away. 


One of the upsides of exaggeration is that the move stays complete and thus the visual for students always stays complete. This is good because we know that the image we have in our mind is a factor when it comes to executing the move later on.
A downside to exaggerating is that it is sometimes impossible to increase one component without affecting others thus also increasing the visibility of another component alongside. This might blur what you actually want to highlight. For example if you want to point out that your upper body twists, your arms might swing bigger. Since the arms are extremities that are way easier visible, students might be thinking that bigger arm movement will do the job.
It is good to point out when you are exaggerating components so that students can put your movement into context.


Simplifying moves by removing components has as upside that their is less distraction around the factor you want to focus on. This makes this approach more effective than the first approach. As with many things, the implementation is the key to success. Try to simplify the move by leaving out the more obvious components. For example all mirrored movements can be simplified by doing the solo body movement first without partner, maybe even already during the warm-up. Or let's assume you are teaching a move that has a jump in it or an extra turn. Those two components are "obvious" components, because they are easily visible. Try teaching the simplified version without the jump or without the extra turn first. This way you gain twice, because you also have a variation this way that your students can use to differentiate and lead and follow better. 

The problem with this approach is that it creates a cognitive overload if you use it every time because there are two many components and you will not be able to teach this move. Another problem is when you implement it badly, in this case meaning taking away non-obvious components. The non-obvious is from the view point of students, not yourself. I've seen often that people remove rhythm first (e.g. when dancing slow), but very often rhythm is a key component and rhythm is most of the time a non-obvious component to students. If you give them a picture without rhythm you nurture this behavior. I strongly recommend to keep rhythm when simplifying moves. If you really need to take out rhythm, take out feet at the same time. This will keep them from practicing foot movement without rhythm. 

Keep in mind that you always have those two options and chose wisely between them. As a rule of thumb - utilize exaggeration when students are already doing what they are supposed to do, but not enough to make it work and utilize simplification when it is too difficult to separate only one component.

Friday, March 22, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Mad Oli

Oliver Fuhrmann aka DJ Mad Oli sends an alphabet. He is from Berlin, Germany and thus this is already the third alphabet from there!

All God's Children Got Rhythm - Bunny Berigan & His Orchestra
Back Beat Boogie - Harry James and His Orchestra
Carney-Val In Rhythm - Billy Taylor's Big 8
Do You Wanna Jump, Children? - Count Basie
Every man For Himself - Coleman Hawkins
Flying Home - Lionel Hampton And His Orchestra
G.T. Somp - Earl Fatha Hines
Harlem Shout - Jimmy Lunceford
In The Groove At The Grove - Chick Webb
Jumpin' At The Woodside - Count Basie
Knock, Knock Who's There - Fletcher Henderson
Little John Special - Luckky Millinder
My Blue Heaven - Glenn Miller
Number 19 - Earl Fatha Hines
Old Joe's Hittin' The Jug - Stuff Smith & Onyx Club Boys
Passage Interdit - Glenn Miller Army Air Force Band
Queen Isabel - Cab Calloway
Riff Time - Erskine Hawkins
Swingtime In The Rockies - Benny Goodman
Traffic Jam - Artie Shaw
Up Jumped The Devil - Earl Fatha Hines
Vamp - Frankie Newton
X Y Z - Earl Hines
Yellow Fire - Roy Eldridge
Zootcase - Stan Getz

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Thursday, March 21, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Kris

This alphabet comes from a real Ghentleman. It's Kris Bauwens aka DJ Kris from Ghent, Belgium.

At The Fat Man’s – Tommy Dorsey
Baby Face – Kid Ory and His Orchestra
Cote Azur – Fud Candrix Orchestra
Dutch Treat – Rex Stewart
Easy Come Easy Go Blues – Jimmy Bertrand’s Washboard Wizards
Fade Out – Edmond Hall
Ginger Belle – Horace Henderson
Hot Lips – Red Nichols
I Found A New Baby – Charlie Christian
Jumpin Pumpkins – Duke Ellington
Keep Rockin’ – Harlan Leonard
Lafayette – Hot Lips Page
Meet The Band – Edgar Hayes and His Orchestra
Now You’re Talking My Language – Chu Berry and His Stompy Stevedores
Octave Jump – Bob Chester
Posin’ – Jimmie Lunceford and His Orchestra
Queen Isabella – Woody Herman and His Orchestra
Struttin’ With Some Barbecue – George Wettling
This Way Out – Johnny Long
Uncle Bud – Erskine Hawkins
Virginia Plain – The Bryan Ferry Orchestra
Wir Tanzen Weiter – Stan Brenders Orchestra
XYZ – Earl Hines
You’ve Been Takin’ Lessons – Mound City Blue Blowers
Zero – Wingy Manone and His Orchestra

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming! 

Wednesday, March 20, 2013

The Art Of Success

Learning fast is only possible if the learner takes risks and fails from time to time. Once people start taking risks and messing up, those moments have to be used constructively to get a learn effect. How can you support that as teacher?

There are two main ways we can handle problems as teachers. One is helping, the other one is letting the students solve their own problems.

Do It Yourself

I'm always positively surprised by how much students can solve problems by themselves just by trying a few times by themselves and sometimes a change of partners does it. I always start with letting the students attack the new material by themselves when I teach something new, because the more problems students solve themselves the more independent they grow and the bigger challenges they will be able to face and solve in the future. Also the sense of gratification increases.

And Round And Round It Goes

Usually, I let students try three times with their partner, rotate and let them try again. The remaining problems will need some attention. I advocate to not just provide the solution but show how problems get solved. This way,  students can add this new variable to their problem solving competences.

Problems or mistakes are usually already what we want our students to do just missing one or two ingredients to make the soup tasty. To solve problems one needs to learn to what one can pay attention to. So make them switch their focus onto the missing part.

In the very first classes my students usually watch feet, falling into the trap of thinking that dancing is feet, they don't ask me questions about where to place their bodies. In an advanced class the focus to solve a problem for a particular move or technique or visual might be the orientation of knees or their distance.

To change their focus, e.g. tell them to watch the free arm and then demo a bad and a good version and let them try again. Making them aware of a body part they didn't pay attention to will add to their repertoire.

Making them watch their own movement (by demoing what they do, without  mocking them) and then letting them find the error would be alternative to the first option.

Watch Out!

Problems can be dissected almost infinitely. I don't advocate this. Often, something that people see my body "do", is actually a result of of something else that I do. When solving problems, try find the real source, even if it might tackle some topic that was not mentioned in the question. A classic example for this is the free right arm of the leader during a rockstep. Yes it swings back, but I don't actively move it there. It's a result from moving back with my whole body.

Teaching your students how to handle mistakes and problems will turn their failure into success!

Thumbs up/+1 for success!

Read "The Art Of Failing"

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Joanna

Another DJane sent me the letters she likes to fill her words with. It's Joanna Lucero aka as DJ Joanna from Austin, Texas, USA with her alphabet!

At the Clambake Carnival - Cab Calloway
Blue Leaf Clover - Firecracker Jazz Band
Clambake in B Flat - Jimmy Noone
Doin' the Suzie-Q - Lil Hardin Armstrong
Egg Head - Benny Goodman
Feltner Alley Drag - Albanie and her Fellas
Give a Broken Heart a Break - Cleo Brown
Hawkins Barrel House - Bill Coleman
If You're a Viper - Harlem Hamfats
Just Floatin' Along - Roy Eldridge
Krum Elbow Blues - Duke Ellington
Lamplighter - Lionel Hampton
My Bucket's Got a Hole In It - Tin Pan Blues Band
No Calling Card - Wingy Manone
Onyx Club Spree - Stuff Smith
Page Mr. Trumpet - Pete Johnson
Queen Isabella - Edgar Hayes
Roll, Roll, Roll - Hot Lips Page
Spanish Shawl - Kid Ory
Throwing The Switch - Earl Hines
Uptown Shuffle - Erskine Hawkins
Viper's Dream - Mona's Hot Four
Wild Man Blues - Johnny Dodds
You Took My Man - Barney Bigard
Zigeuner - Artie Shaw

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Monday, March 18, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Sandrine

Get your ears tickled by Sandrine Gressier aka as DJ Sandrine from Toulouse, France. Let this new alphabet get you in the groove.

All Of Me - Duke Ellington
Besame Mucho - Wingy Manone
Corner Pocket [Aka Until I Met You] - Count Basie
Dipsy Doodle - Chick Webb & Ella Fitzgerald
Easy Does It - The Smoothies
Fuzzy Wuzzy - The Three Peppers
Good Morning - Jan Savitt
Happy Feet - Willie Lewis
I Hope Gabriel Likes My Music - Mound City Blue Blowers
Jesse - Harry James
Knock-Kneed Sal (On the Mourner's Bench) - Lil Hardin Armstrong
Lafayette - Hot Lips Page
Minor Swing - The Boilermaker Jazz Band
Nagasaki - Charlie Barnet
Opus One - The Mills Brothers
Pussy In The Corner - Teddy Powell
Quand J'etais P'tit - Les Pommes De Ma Douche
Red Duster Rag - Kenny Baker
Shivers - The Ramblers & Theo Uden Masman
Troubled - Frankie Trumbauer
Up And At 'Em - Ben Bernie
Vol Vistu Gaily Star - Tommy Dorsey
Walk, Jenni, Walk - Benny Goodman
X-Temporaneous Boogie - Camille Howard (I played a lot this song, but some years ago !!)
Yacht Club Swing - Fats Waller
Zumba - Freddy Johnson

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Sunday, March 17, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Impulse

Yet another Jazz Song Alphabet from Germany's capital Berlin. It's Joerg Heidemann aka DJ Impulse who sends a completely different compilation with tunes ranging from current artists to the oldies. Enjoy!

Ah Now - Slim Gaillard & Slam Stewart 
Blue Drag - Freddy Taylor
Cheatin' Cheech - Joe Marsala
Definition Of Swing - Will Hudson and His Orchestra
Exactly Like You - Preservation Hall Hot 4
Fine And Mellow Blues - Nellie Lutcher
Gotta Be This Or That - Joe Marsala
Harlem - Harry Roy and his Tiger-Rag-A-Muffins
It Only Took A Kiss - Big Bad Voodoo Daddy
Jacquet And No Vest - Illinois Jacquet
Kansas City Riffs (LP Version) - Buster Smith
Let's Get Together - Duke Ellington & His Orchestra
Melody In Swing - Don Byas
Never Heard Of Such Stuff - Joe Sullivan
Oh! Baby - Eddie Condon
Pop Goes The Weasel - Raymond Scott and his Orchestra
Quiet Whiskey - Wynonie Harris
Red Hot Pepper - Wynton Marsalis
She'll Keep the Devil Dancing on your Heart - Little Kim & the Alley Apple 3
Take It Easy (2009 Digital Remaster) - Leo Mathiesen
Untitled-Slipped Disc - Benny Goodman
The Vamp - Boots & His Buddies
Wild Romantic Blues - Nellie McKay
Xdono - Alfredo Rey E Sua Orchestra
Your Feets Too Big - Mos Def
Zaza - Rex Stewart

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Thursday, March 14, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Chrisbe

Christian Bossert aka DJ Chrisbe, a DJ from Zürich was one of the first ones to respond to the challenge and spelled the following.

At Soundown – George Van Eps 
Better Off Dead (2004 version)  - Linnzi Zaorski 
Caprice XXIV Paganini – Benny Goodman 
Don’t Mention It – Flavio Ambrosetti Sextett 
Evenin’ – Jones Smith Inc.
Flying Home – Jerry Thomas Swingtet
Goon Drag – Sammy Price and His Texas Bluesicians  
Harlem - Scott Wood & His Orchestra
If I Had You – Alix Combelle
Jazz A La Carte – Barney Bigard
Keep On Churnin’ – Wynonie Harris
Lumby – Charlie Barnet & His Orchestra  
Mahogany Hall Stomp – Bunny Berigan & His Orchestra
Number 26 In The Book – Original Teddies
Oh, I’m Evil – Una Mae Carlisle
Paris Blues - Django Reinhardt
Queen Isabelle – Cab Calloway & His Orchestra
Reaxatious – Rex Stewart  
Some Of These Days – Joe Liggins
Texas Chatter – Harry James
Unsophisticated Sue – Jimmie Lunceford  
Vilia – Artie Shaw  
Way Down Yonder In New Orleans – Bill Coleman  
Xyz – Earl Hines
Yes, My Darling Daughter – Glenn Miller
Zig Zag – Casa Loma Orchestra

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Dmitry

From Moscow, Russia Dmitry Smolin aka DJ Dmitry sends me an alphabet with lots of goodies!

Ain't It Nice - Alex Hill
Blue, Turning Grey Over You - Fats Waller
Chew Chew Your Bubble Gum - Larry Clinton
Down South Camp Meeting - Glenn Miller
Easy To Get - Eddie Condon
Flash - Harry James
Gentleman Jim - Woody Herman
Hot and Anxious - Don Redman
I Wish I Could Shimmy Like My Sister Kate - Muggsy Spanier
Johnny, Get Your Horn and Blow It - Lionel Hampton
King Porter Stomp - Kansas City Band
Limehouse Blues - Ella Fitzgerald
Meet The Band - Edgar Hayes
No Name Jive - Charlie Barnet
One O'Clock Jump - Chick Webb
Pick-A-Rib - Benny Goodman
Quiet Please - Tommy Dorsey
Red Duster Rag - Kenny Baker
Stuff, Etc - Adrian Rollini
Tailspin - Dorsey Brothers
Up Jumped The Devil - Earl Hines
V-Day Stomp - The Four Clefs
Walkin' The Dog - Claude Hopkins
You Shall Reap What You Sow - Lil Hardin Armstrong
Zooming At The Zombie - John Kirby

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Wednesday, March 13, 2013

The Art Of Failing Vol. I

As an old proverb says - If at first you don't succeed, then bungee jumping is not for you. Failing is nothing that is part of the culture in which I grew up in and not in many others that I see. Failing is bad. The goal is to succeed. What is often overseen is that succeeding and failing are not mutually exclusive but rather two sides of the same coin. You can only succeed in two ways. Either by doing only one thing, that you've always done, or when trying something new, fail till you succeed. What is failing to learning and how can we include this knowledge in our classes?

A Fail A Day

A wise man once told me, "The best way to advance is to make a mistake a day". If you learn from each mistake, you learn a lot. It's in the nature of learning that you have to make mistakes. Trying out new things always creates possibilities of failure. If you failed you probably tried something new. This is something good and a key to learning! If your culture doesn't support mistakes, you will have a tougher time learning. So what we need to do as teachers is to encourage a culture, an art of failing and provide an environment in which this can happen.

Say It!

When I introduce a technique that is new to students what I see happening is that instead of trying out the new technique, students rather go with what they already know and will try to accomplish the moves or exercises with the old technique. This might prevent them from failing at this new technique, but also from learning it. So tell your students that it is ok to make mistakes. Tell them that prohibiting to make mistakes will prohibit them from trying new things and hence learning and improving. Hearing this from a person you trust should help. A good moment to tell them to do so, is when they are struggling with something new. Tell them that what they are doing is exactly what it needs to accomplish whatever you are trying to teach.

Support It!

Expect failure and learn to deal with it. No matter how well you prepare your classes students will fail. And this is good. If students always advance without ever failing, you probably never actually challenged them. It's a great feeling to fail at first and after some work on it succeed. It gives a feeling of accomplishment. Your job is to create an environment in which mistakes can happen, and then support your students in fixing the problem. Don't get me wrong, don't fix it for them but support fixing!

Live It!

A friend of mine told me he once saw the teacher (male) in class do a movement he hadn't seen him do before. So he asked how this can be turned into action. Instead of a response he got laughter from the other teacher, how ridiculous that would be to do. The result was that the male instructor didn't show the move for the rest of the class, too embarrassed to admit he had done a mistake or even just doing a variation that wasn't intended. Instead of making fun of mistakes, rather take them as opportunity to grow. Don't hide your mistakes, but give your students a realistic picture of what a good dancer is like. Teachers are also imperfect, we also fail. It might be difficult sometimes to see that as student, if the only things they ever see are performances and shows that have been rehearsed behind closed doors for hours. Hiding mistakes in classes will only contribute that students form the subconscious image of the perfect dancer.

Lose your fear of mistakes and if students know, feel and see that we make mistakes too, even need them to advance, and that the words "Try and it doesn't matter if you make a mistake" are not sheer words, but lived experience, hopefully they can reduce their fear of failing, try things out and become faster better dancers.

Read Part 2: The Art Of Success

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Steve Conrad

After the open call for jazz song alphabets fellow DJ Steve Conrad from Phoenix, AZ, USA just sent me his alphabet. Enjoy!

DJ Steve Conrad says:
"I would love for people to find new music that does something for them like this list does for me."

Accentuate the Positive - Aretha Franklin
Baby Won't You Please Come Home - Crytzer's Blue Rhythm Band
Communication - Slim and Slam
Do Your Duty - Tuba Skinny
Effervescent Blues - John Kirby
For Dancers Only - Billy May Orchestra
Goody, Goody - Jonathan Stout and HIs Campus Five
Hallelujah, I Love Him So - Peggy Lee
I Like Pie - Gordon Webster
Joshua Fit the Battle of Jerico - Sidney Bechet
Killin' Jive - Cats & The Fiddle
La Vie En Rose - Eddie Condon
Moten Swing - Kansas City Band
Nature Boy - Johnny Hartman
On Revival Day - LaVern Baker
Poetry Cocktail - Candye Kane
Queen Bee Blues - Eddie “Cleanhead” Vinson
Rockhouse - Ray Charles
Shake That Thing - Preservation Hall Jazz Band
Too Darn Hot - Ella Fitzgerald
Uncle Epp's Dream - Skeets Tolbert
Violent Love - The Big Three Trio
When I Get Low, I Get HIgh - Linnzi Zoarski
X-Ray Blues - Ray Charles & MIlt Jackson
Yacht Club Swing - Fats Waller
Zoot - Count Basie
Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming! 

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Mitya

After the open call for jazz song alphabets Mitya Kuznetsov aka DJ Mitya from Moscow, Russia sent me his alphabet. Enjoy!

DJ Mitya says:
"Several overplayed and several not very popular songs for a good balboa party."

Air Mail Special Delivery - Harry James
Blue Skies - Ella Fitzgerald
Caribbean Clipper - Glenn Miller
Diga Diga Doo - Artie Shaw
Everybody's Truckin' - Modern Mountaineers
Farewell Blues - Delta Four
Georgia Jubilee - Gene Krupa
Haven't Named It Yet - Charlie Christian
In A Persian Market - Teddy Powell
Jim Town Blues - Fletcher Henderson
King Porter Stomp - Glenn Miller
Liebestraum (tk 1) - Bob Wills
Monkey Business - Claude Hopkins
Non-Stop Flight - Artie Shaw
Oh, Marie - Louis Prima
Prelude to a Stomp - Gene Krupa
Queen Isabella - Cab Calloway
Rug Cutter's Swing - Fletcher Henderson
Stompology - Lionel Hampton
That Blue-Eyed Baby from Memphis - Don Redman
Undecided - Ella Fitzgerald
Vibraphonia - Joe Venuti
William Tell - Bob Wills
Yes! Yes! - Mills Blue Rhythm Band
Zombie - Gene Kardos

Check the comments to find a link to listen to this fine playlist!

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Tuesday, March 12, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by DJ Wuthe

After the open call for jazz song alphabets Stephan Wuthe aka DJ Wuthe am "Grammophon" from Berlin, Germany sent me his alphabet. Enjoy!

DJ Wuthe says:
"Tracks I play regulary or from time to time..." 

A rab Dance – Larry Clinton
Bei mir bist du schön – Arne Hülphers
Comin’ On – Artie Shaw
Dvanakt Taktu – Emil Ludvik
Exposition Swing – Duke Ellington
Free Wheeling – Artie Shaw
G. I. Jive – Louis Jordan
Here It Is Tomorrow Again – Teddy Wilson – Billie Holiday
I’m In The Mood For Love – Putney Dandridge
Jackass Blues – Savannah Syncopators (King Oliver)
Krazy Kapers – Benny Carter
Lullaby In Rhythm – Benny Goodman
Madhouse – Benny Goodman
Nightmare – Artie Shaw
On Again – Off Again – Hudson-De Lange
Pack Up Your Sins And Go To The Devil – Chick Webb – Ella Fitzgerald
Queer Notions – Fletcher Henderson
Roll ’em – Benny Goodman
Shipyard Ramble – Erskine Hawkins
Them There Eyes – Billie Holiday
Us on A Bus – Fats Waller
Vibrollini – Adrian Rollini
Wigwammin’ – Red Norvo – Mildred Bailey
XYZ – Earl Hines
You’re The Cream In My Coffee – Stéphane Grappelly
Zaggin’ With Zig – Stan Brenders

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

If you are a DJ and have an alphabet, send it to me and I'll post it! Keep the alphabets coming!

Wednesday, March 6, 2013

A Jazz Song Alphabet by Dr. Jazz

This week it's going to be a very simple post. It's a Jazz-Song Alphabet with some hidden treasures to please your ears. It's a funny task because some letters are overcrowded with good tunes, and others are tricky to fill. Also, even if you stick to not taking the same band twice, you will miss bands. Only enough reason to come up with more Jazz-Song-Alphabets. This is an open call - which other DJs come up with a different Jazz-Song Alphabet?

After You've Gone - Coon-Sanders Orchestra
Blues Galore - Johnny Dodds Chicago Boys
Clementine From New Orleans - Bix Beiderbecke
Dee Blues - Benny Carter
Eeny Meeny Miney Mo - Putney Dandridge
Four Four Rhythm - Paul Treiman & His Aristocrats
Gettin Together - Mezzrow-Ladnier Quintet
Hep Tee Hootie - Jimmy Dorsey
I'm Painting The Town Red - Teddy Wilson
Jack, I'm Mellow - Trixie Smith
Kentucky - Buster Bailey
Love Is Good For Anything That Ails You - Artie Shaw
Missouri Gambler - Larry Clinton
Number 19 - Earl Hines
Organ Grinder's Swing - Bunny Berigan & His Boys
Puddin' Head Serenade - Andy Kirk & His Twelve Clouds Of Joy
Queer Notions - Fletcher Henderson & His Orchestra
Rocks In My Bed - Ivie Anderson
Squeeze Me - Tiny Parham and His Musicians
Tickle Toe - Count Basie
Undecided - John Kirby
Victory Stride - James P. Johnson
Wailing Blues - Wingy Manone & His Cellar Boys
You Ain't Living Right - Blanche Calloway & Her Band
Zulu Wail - Clarance Williams and Evelyn Preer

Check the Comment-Section for a download link.

Yours, Doctor Jazz

Want to see all alphabets? Go here!

EDIT 14.03.2013

The Challenge: 

  • compile a jazz alphabet
  • if you don't find a good song for a letter, send it anyway
  • preferably don't repeat songs that have been in other compilations already
  • preferably don't repeat the same artist
  • send it to me, and I'll post your playlist on this blog :)