compile by Henryk Szubinski
a basic soundtrack to a thing known as KINGS QUEST which has its musical scores as well as some interesting descriptions of each piece:
I made a effort to search theese track names as they are in the internet
worm holes as bridges between universes
or just the BRIDGE for a startrek spaceship
Death is the termination of the biological functions that sustain a living organism. The word refers both to the particular processes of life‘s cessation as well as to the condition or state of a formerly-living body. Phenomena which commonly bring about death include predation, malnutrition, accidents resulting in terminal injury, anddisease.
The nature of death has been for millennia a central concern of the world’s religious traditions and of philosophical enquiry, and belief in some kind of afterlife or rebirthhas been a central aspect of religious belief. In modern scientific enquiry, the origin and nature of consciousness has yet to be fully understood; any such view about the existence or non-existence of consciousness after death therefore remains speculative.
a dangerous looking dragon or the enemy
a hallucinogen or a real dimension of VULCAN danger
Cantharellus is a genus of popular edible mushrooms, commonly known as chanterelles. They are mycorrhizal fungi, meaning they form symbioticassociations with plants, making them very difficult to cultivate. Caution must be used when identifying chanterelles for consumption due to lookalikes, such as the Jack-O-Lantern (Omphalotus olearius), which can make a person very ill. Despite this, chanterelles are one of the most recognized groups of edible mushrooms and can be found in Asia, Europe, North America and Australia.
very old solar temples
SUN TEMPLE OR VULCAN AGAIN
or a dangerous cloud of poison
a real situation or a opera
The Mountain Sylph is an opera in two acts by John Barnett to a libretto by Thomas James Thackeray, after Trilby, ou le lutin d’Argail by Charles Nodier. It was first produced in London at the Lyceum Theatre in 1834 with great success.
Often (mistakenly) cited as the first thorough-composed English opera of the 19th century, it was Barnett’s only great success on the stage out of some 30 operas and operettas, and was perhaps the most effective work by an English composer in the style of Carl Maria von Weber. Rarely (if ever) performed in the last century, its plot was parodied by W. S. Gilbert in his libretto for the Savoy Opera Iolanthe (1882).
a impressionistic view or the universe as a drama
or the universe
A unicorn (from Latin unus ‘one’ and cornu ‘horn’) is a mythological creature. Though the modern popular image of the unicorn is sometimes that of ahorse differing only in the horn on its forehead, the traditional unicorn also has a billy-goat beard, a lion‘s tail, and cloven hooves—these distinguish it from a horse. Marianna Mayer has observed (The Unicorn and the Lake), “The unicorn is the only fabulous beast that does not seem to have been conceived out of human fears. In even the earliest references he is fierce yet good, selfless yet solitary, but always mysteriously beautiful. He could be captured only by unfair means, and his single horn was said to neutralize poison.”
effects of storytelling or a dream
new universe of STARWARS or part of the type 1,2,3 technologies
1) battle star galactica
old wizard from STARWARS
This old man, he played two,
He played knick-knack on my shoe.
This old man, he played three,
He played knick-knack on my knee. (on my tree)
This old man, he played four,
He played knick-knack on my door. (on the floor)
This old man, he played five,
He played knick-knack on my hive. (on my knife, on the drive, making a dive, on my thigh, way up high)
This old man, he played six,
He played knick-knack with some sticks.
This old man, he played seven,
He played knick-knack up in heaven. (on my oven, down in Devon)
This old man, he played eight,
He played knick-knack on my gate. (on my plate, on my pate)
This old man, he played nine,
He played knick-knack on my spine. (in a line)
This old man, he played ten,
He played knick-knack once again. (on my pen, on my shin, on my hen, now and then)
This old man, he played eleven,
He played knick-knack on the way to heaven. (down to Devon)
This old man, he played twelve,
He played knick-knack on my shelf.
This old man, he played thirteen,
He played knick-knack on my curtain.
This old man, he played fourteen,
He played knick-knack in the autumn.
This old man, he played fifteen,
He collects bronze coins marked ‘Ich Dien‘.
This old man, ten add six,
He played knick-knack on my bricks,
This old man, ten plus seven,
He played knick-knack on my bedding,
This old man, ten plus eight,
He played knick-knack on my slate,
This old man, ten plus nine,
He played knick-knack on my twine.
This old man, ten plus ten,
He played knick-knack once again. (on my pen, on my shin, on my hen)
Origins and history
The origins of this song are obscure. The earliest extant record is a version noted in Anne Gilchrist‘s Journal of the English Folk Dance and Song Society (1937), learnt from her Welsh nurse in the 1870s under the title “Jack Jintle” with the lyrics:
My name is Jack Jintle, the eldest but one,
And I can play nick-nack upon my own thumb.
With my nick-nack and pad-lock and sing a fine song,
And all the fine ladies come dancing along.
My name is Jack Jintle, the eldest but two,
And I can play nick-nack upon my own shoe.
With my nick-nack, etc.
The more familiar version, with references to the “old man” and “knick-knack paddy-whack” was included in Cecil Sharp and Sabine Baring-Gould‘s English Folk-Songs for Schools, published in 1906. It was collected several times in England in the early twentieth century with a variety of lyrics. In 1948 it was included by Pete Seeger and Ruth Crawford in their American Folk Songs for Children and recorded by Seeger in 1953. It received a boost in popularity when it was adapted for the 1958 film The Inn of the Sixth Happiness by composer Malcolm Arnold as “The Children’s Marching Song”, which led to hit singles for Cyril Stapleton and Mitch Miller.
theed royal palace in the STARWARS SAGA:
for real or a technology in a exo solar system
Castle Daventry is the home of King Graham and his family, and the administrative center of the Kingdom of Daventry. The castle located in the middle of the kingdom of Daventry near the eastern Great Mountains, just south of Lake Maylie. Overlooking the town of Daventry, it was built (or perhaps renovated) by King Edward the Benevolent as a gift to his bride,Queen Maylie. Although it was apparently rebuilt in the same location as the previous Castle Daventry as the moat predates King Edward’s reignKQTFC 58. The castle is also known as King Edward’s castle. Edward later passed the castle to his favorite knight, SirGraham due to having no blood heir.
fantasy REALM OR PART OF THE ENVIRONMENT for YODA
what is type 1,2,3 well its the bridges that define it with the movies of types 1,2,3
Swamp monsters have been a staple of comics for years. From the 1940s to the present many murk-dwellers have made their muddy mark in comics. Swamp creatures are humanoid creatures similar to fish or resembling living piles of swamp mire. They live underwater and occasionally come to the surface, but only when provoked. Within modern American folk myth and legend a notable example is Louisiana’s Honey Island Swamp monster.
They seem to be akin to Kelpies, Kappa, the Loch Ness Monster, and muck monsters. Being only part humanoid, it is not popular belief that they are capable of speech, but in some cases, they have been capable of speech.
Popular renditions of swamp creatures occur in popular media such as Kim Possible (Ron Stoppable’s rival at Camp Wannaweep?) and comic books (Marvel’s Man-Thing and DC’s Swamp Thing). They have even been featured on older films, most notably The Creature from the Black Lagoon. In all these cases, they displayed superstrength, extreme underwater adaptability, possible muck spitting and a frighteningly bad attitude.
A sailor, mariner, or seaman is a person who navigates water-borne vessels or assists in their operation, maintenance, or service. The term can apply to professional mariners, military personnel, and recreational sailors as well as a plethora of other uses. Etymologically, the name preserves the memory of the time when ships were commonly powered by sails, but it applies to the personnel of all vessels, whatever their mode of locomotion.
Professional mariners hold a variety of professions and ranks which are fairly standard, with the exception of slight naming differences around the world. Common categories by department include the Deck department, the Engineering department, and the Steward’s department. Mariners can also be categorized by status as senior licensed mariners or unlicensed mariners