The Horse & Stables

Horse & Stables

"...this ivory carver has spent a lot of time watching wild horses." Whichever day of the week, we have something for you!

Recording with Hunter Davidsohn (Porches, Frankie Cosmos) at Business District Recording in Western New York, her new album Magnolia (released in June 2016) channeled the vibe from the middle to end of the 1970s Stones and Springsteen music.

Recording with Hunter Davidsohn (Porches, Frankie Cosmos) at Business District Recording in Western New York, her new album Magnolia (released in June 2016) channeled the vibe from the middle to end of the 1970s Stones and Springsteen music. She cooks her tunes with a honesty and a chirping that has swept the floors off the cellars in Brooklyn and enchanted audiences at international celebrations throughout the world.

The Horse" by Wendy Williams

We climbed into the field, where we were welcomed by the real writers of the manure, about 20 feral Ponys, villous and muddy. Liebe is the driving force behind Wendy Williams' new volume "The Horse". "What she describes as "our passion for horses" is at least as old as a small (1 in. x 2 in.) ivoric horse from the Vogelherdhöhle in Germany, one of a person's oldest works of work.

" The glacial-artist, who was afraid of lion and cavern bear, must have at least partly liked the charming horse because of its vegan preference. I' m sure Williams is right: "This ivorian woodcutter has been spending a great deal of patience observing feral animals. In this unstinting, astonishingly concise volume, the writer pledges "a scholarly travel report, a horse's life story and a global exploration of the volume that connects horse and man", and she provides all three, but she can't quite sum up her hypothesis: that horse and man are connected in a way that "somehow is coded in our genes".

" Though she has been riding a horse all her lifetime, Williams is willing to leave the usefulness of the horse to man as the best guaranty for his own survival. It is enough to watch savage animals in their own worlds. Williams visits fossils occurrences around the globe and interviews a discouraging list of palaeontologists and tells the history of the latter.

Eohippus, the colly-sized, leaf-eating twilight horse, could have its origin in Wyoming, in a warm, humid rainforest at the base of the burgeoning Rockies, not far from Williams, who 56 million years later observes fierce willangs. In fact, we are in an evolved order nearer to leporella and rodent than to horse, but hardly ever boast of our harmonious ness with rabbit, much less withrat.

Nevertheless, it is a history that deserves to be repeated to emphasize the flexibility, unpretentious nutrition and pure evolved happiness (so far) of our horse companions. Williams says there are now free-running mounts in the million range. Savage or savage? "Free roaming" is the concept of choosing, because none of these dressage stallions, not even the irrepressible Przewalskis, would be where they are today, without some kind of man-interference in their history.

It is likely that under the stresses of climatic changes some 6,000 years ago, drawn by grubbed land and the relatively safe conditions of urban areas, half of the population of domesticated animals approached them. People just did the work. It is our task now to release the horse again.

Willyams is a horse enthusiast and upbeat. It relies on the fact that there will always be a horse and that more and more of them will run free to build up humans to let them otherwise undisturbed. Later I learnt that these fierce animals that bullied my boyfriend and me on Mount Rogers were recently transplanted from the crowded Assateague Island, which was already too desperately spoiled by tourist sandwhiches to keep their right detach.

I have seen too many circuits closed when they were not given slots to keep the bettors' eyes open for the 20 minute gap between events when people had nothing else to do but observe the horse - pretty, talkative and bored!

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