Dear Business Builder: How much money did you earn LAST MONTH from work you finished 5 years ago? No cheating. If it took more than mere minutes for you to collect your harvest, you're still working for your bread. If you wanted to sell your business this year, could you? Would any sane human being want it? Could you hand the new owner the keys and walk away with your bag o' cash? Or would they be dragging you out of bed 2 hours later to come in and fix the next crisis?
In this no-nonsense seminar, Perry Marshall interviews Richard Koch, the man who built his $270 million fortune working ONE hour a day…In the full interview, Richard explains his formula for building a world-class fortune working 1 hour per day
Learn how you can tap the hidden potential of the 80/20 principle in your life.
Richard Koch is a highly successful entrepreneur and investor.
In one of the decade’s most original, provocative and powerful books, The 80/20 Principle shows how you can achieve much more with much less effort, time and resources, simply by concentrating on the all-important 20 percent.
Astonishingly, though The 80/20 Principle has greatly influenced today’s world, this is the first book which shows you how to use it in a systematic and practical way.
This recording of a live performance of MEISTERSINGER from Bayreuth 1957 definitely merits five stars. For those of you who don't already know this, Gustav Neidlinger (PeaceBeUponHim) was the undisputed master of Wagner's "howling-and-spitting" villain roles, Alberich and Klingsor, from the early 1950s until the mid 1970s. He sang with unmatched sulfur, cannon-ball density, huge volume, dark tone, and powerful dramatic interpretation. He sang more spontaneously and from-the-gut than most singers. He was the first of his generation to sing these roles with musical line and connected legato, rather than as a series of isolated shouts, grunts, and bellowings. He was typecast for these villainous roles as soon as he set foot on the stage, and almost never performed as a good-guy.
With longtime bassist Steve Swallow, the return of drummer Roy Haynes, and the debut of guitarist Jerry Hahn, Gary Burton's second quartet continued his open-minded policy toward other styles of music. In addition to both melodic and advanced jazz, Burton incorporates elements of country, rock, pop and even classical music on this fairly rare LP, Country Roads and Other Places. Whether it be a "Ravel Prelude," "Wichita Breakdown" or "My Foolish Heart," the music is full of logical surprises that foreshadow the eclectic nature of much of '80s and '90s jazz.