Mary On A Cross MP3 Download
This MP3 download includes an accompaniment track from the album "A Brooklyn Tabernacle Christmas". WARNING: This track is for live use only. Purchase of this track does not include rights to make a recording of any kind. This digital download constitutes one (1) user performance license and is not to be transferred or shared.
Mary On A Cross MP3 Download
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Melissa Cross is honored to continue to serve the vocal community with updated, dependable and an even more concise presentation of the necessary skills required to sustain vocal health as a successful recording/touring vocalist. Access to the latest instruction is easier than ever with the live, interactive experiences and most recent instruction available for purchase here at melissacross.com
THIS TALK IS ONLY AVAILABLE AS AN MP3.In this talk, given at the 2012 GLORY Conference presented by Mysterium, Jimmy Mitchell shares the transforming effects of Beauty on the human heart. Speaking to college students gathered from across the country, Jimmy reflects upon the innate desire to reach for and be embraced by the Creator of all that is Good, True, and Beautiful.Interested in bringing... [More]
Avia Moore (Montreal, QC) grew up in the British Columbia folk arts scene; it rubbed off on her and is evident in almost everything she does. Avia has worked extensively as a creative producer with festivals and cultural organizations across North America as well as on individual artistic projects in North America and Europe. Avia is the Artistic Director of KlezKanada.
Click here to view the Executive Summary and Recommended Equity Action Plan from the CDSS Cultural Equity Advisory Group. We are taking these recommendations into consideration as we plan for 2023 and our new strategic plan.
Jenna Barron (Easthampton, MA) literally stumbled across contra dancing almost 15 years ago in Washington, DC. Heading to Glen Echo to see a performance, she spied a large group of people in the ballroom holding hands and walking in a circle. After blowing off the performance and spending all night at the Friday Night Dance instead, she was hooked! After dancing contras, squares, waltzes, and English in the DC area for several years, she and her husband moved to the Pioneer Valley, in no small part due to the great music and dance community. She is a founding member of Oxbow Morris and has enjoyed attending programming at Pinewoods and Cascade camp weeks.
Sarah plays viola and violin for English country dances, where she has found her music and dance home. She loves her garden, native bee and bird visitors, and the bike path along Lake Champlain, where she also enjoys cross-country skiing and rollerblading. She appreciates a good word game or jigsaw puzzle and wishes she had more time for weaving and pottery.
Kelsey works with Robin Hayden and Nicki Perez on the Development team and with anyone else in the office who needs art! She joined CDSS in 2019 after having been a primary school music teacher, a university graphic designer, and a guitar builder.
When Julie is not at the office, she is enjoying the outdoors, running, skiing or hiking with family and friends. She loves traveling and was fortunate to enjoy a month-long RV trip across the United States with her family in 2018. She visited 28 states and drove 9529 miles.
Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality downloads of Dirigo Rataplan I, Melt All the Guns, 27 Licks, Socialytics, GPS Trio Blast Beat Blues, Algorhythmica, Dirigo Rataplan II, Meta Cache, and 12 more. , and , . Excludes subscriber-only releases.
Pedestrians were observed at 20 high-risk intersections during 1 of 3 randomly assigned time windows in 2012. Observers recorded demographic and behavioural information, including use of a mobile device (talking on the phone, text messaging, or listening to music). We examined the association between distraction and crossing behaviours, adjusting for age and gender. All multivariate analyses were conducted with random effect logistic regression (binary outcomes) and random effect linear regression (continuous outcomes), accounting for clustering by site.
Observers recorded crossing behaviours for 1102 pedestrians. Nearly one-third (29.8%) of all pedestrians performed a distracting activity while crossing. Distractions included listening to music (11.2%), text messaging (7.3%) and using a handheld phone (6.2%). Text messaging, mobile phone use and talking with a companion increased crossing time. Texting pedestrians took 1.87 additional seconds (18.0%) to cross the average intersection (3.4 lanes), compared to undistracted pedestrians. Texting pedestrians were 3.9 times more likely than undistracted pedestrians to display at least 1 unsafe crossing behaviour (disobeying the lights, crossing mid-intersection, or failing to look both ways). Pedestrians listening to music walked more than half a second (0.54) faster across the average intersection than undistracted pedestrians.
Distracting activity is common among pedestrians, even while crossing intersections. Technological and social distractions increase crossing times, with text messaging associated with the highest risk. Our findings suggest the need for intervention studies to reduce risk of pedestrian injury.
While poor intersection design and dangerous driving account for some pedestrian fatalities, a recent study found that actions by pedestrians may account for as much as 15% of all deaths.5 In a study from Vancouver (British Columbia, Canada), 21% of pedestrians observed committed one or more crossing violations.6
Observers also noted whether the pedestrian was using a mobile phone (phone to ear or earpiece), music player (earphones), or texting (manual use of mobile device) while crossing. Individuals with headphones in their ears connected to a device capable of playing music were counted as listening to music. The observer recorded the time it took each pedestrian to cross the intersection, measuring from the time both feet entered the street, to the time both feet stepped onto the sidewalk.
We examined the association between pedestrian crossing time (lane crossing time in seconds) and pedestrian distraction, adjusted for key confounders (age, gender). Next, we examined the association between pedestrian crossing behaviours (cross at crosswalk, obey lights, look both ways) and pedestrian distraction, adjusted for key confounders (age, gender). Finally, we examined the association between optimal pedestrian behaviour (crossed at crosswalk, obeyed lights, looked both ways) and pedestrian distraction. All multivariate analyses were conducted with random effect logistic regression (binary outcomes) and random effect linear regression (continuous outcomes), accounting for clustering by site.
Distracting behaviours, age, gender, or social grouping, were not associated with the likelihood that a pedestrian crossed at the crosswalk or obeyed the lights, as most pedestrians followed these safety behaviours. However, pedestrians who obeyed the traffic signals were 2.8 times more likely not to look both ways (table 3).
Finally, we examined the association between distracting behaviours and optimal crossing behaviour, defined as looking both ways, crossing at the crosswalk and obeying the traffic signals (table 4). Only text messaging and gender had a significant effect on optimal crossing behaviour. Only 26% of pedestrians exhibited all three optimal crossing behaviours. Walkers who were text messaging were 3.9 times more likely to exhibit at least 1 unsafe crossing behaviour. Controlling for distracting behaviours, females were twice as likely to exhibit at least one unsafe crossing behaviour, relative to male counterparts.
Our study found that many pedestrians send text messages or use mobile devices while crossing the street. Use of these devices is associated with slower crossing times. Text messaging appears particularly risky. Texting is associated with an 18% increase in crossing times and failure to perform routine pedestrian safety behaviours before stepping into the roadway. This is the first published observational study with sufficient power to examine the impact of texting on real-world pedestrian behaviour.20 As was found by earlier observational studies of pedestrian behaviour, individuals talking on a cell phone crossed more slowly than those who were undistracted.
In our study, nearly 30% of pedestrians continued distracting behaviours in the intersection, a proportion somewhat higher than the 20% figure from an observational study conducted in 2005.5 Pedestrians were chosen according to an algorithm to avoid risk of selection bias which may have been present in earlier studies.20 21 Fewer individuals were talking on mobile phones compared with a previous large observational trial which recorded the behaviour of all cell phone users to arrive at the crosswalk.20 This earlier study predated the widespread adoption of text messaging, and suggests changing patterns of mobile device use.
Individuals walking with music crossed more speedily than those with no distractions; previous studies suggest that a musical beat may alter the natural gait speed of an individual.26 Though music listeners crossed more quickly, they were less likely to look both ways before crossing the street. Additionally, we were surprised to find that females were less likely to display optimal crossing behaviour than males, because males are disproportionately injured in crashes. However, previous observational studies suggest that before and during crossing, men were more focused on looking at vehicles than were women, who tended to focus on traffic lights and other individuals at the crosswalk.27 The higher rate of pedestrian injuries in males may be related to other risky behaviour, such as intoxication, crossing midblock and crossing arterials at night. 041b061a72