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The Exodus Project Group

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Joshua Gomez
Joshua Gomez

The Cover Story

Cover Stories is a charity tribute album in which various artists cover songs from Brandi Carlile's 2007 studio album, The Story. Benefits from the album, which was released on May 5, 2017, will benefit the organization War Child UK.[2]

The Cover Story

Brandi Carlile's album The Story was released in 2007. In 2011, Adele released a cover version of the song "Hiding My Heart" as a bonus track on her 2011 album 21. This recording served as the "original inspiration" of Cover Stories.[2]

The compilation album features fourteen songs performed by various artists. All of the tracks were recorded in 2016, except "Hiding My Heart" and Ruby Amanfu's cover of "Shadow on the Wall", which was produced by Patrick Carney and released in 2015.[2]

The album opens with Shovels & Rope performing "Late Morning Lullaby", followed by Dolly Parton's version of "The Story". Kris Kristofferson's rendition of "Turpentine" features Chris Stapleton on guitar.[2] The album continues with "My Song" by Old Crow Medicine Show, Jim James' "Wasted", and The Avett Brothers performing "Have You Ever". Anderson East's cover of "Josephine" features backing vocals by Miranda Lambert.[2] The next tracks are "Losing Heart" by The Secret Sisters, the Indigo Girls performing "Cannonball", and "Until I Die" by Torres. Following are "Downpour", performed by Margo Price, "Shadow on the Wall", and "Again Today" by Pearl Jam. The album closes with "Hiding My Heart".[2]

At Nature Chemistry, the cover image of a particular issue is generally one of the last few items to be finalized before we go to press. Once we have decided on which articles will go into an issue, we take a closer look at the suggestions sent to us by their authors. Although we do applaud the optimism and/or confidence of those who submit cover art at the time of initial submission of a manuscript, we generally encourage authors to supply us with cover suggestions once we know that their paper will be accepted for publication.

Once the cover image is decided, the final step of the process involves the editorial team thinking up some occasionally witty, but always informative, cover lines that will hopefully grab the readers' attention. Occasionally the lines are obvious, others come in a flash of inspiration, and some are a challenge that turns into a lengthy chore that frustrates for hours or days. As with the artwork itself, some turn out to be better than others. Finally, a brief description of the cover art is written by the editor handling the paper that triumphed in the battle to be on the cover, and this finds its way on to the table of contents.

This is a show about the music we love. But the conversations uncover intimate stories about our own personal connections with the songs. Cover Story with Stephanie Shonekan reconnects us with great music and the diverse perspectives, histories, and identities of the artists and the fans who enjoy that music.

The methods in the LUMA System are great on their own, but they are really powerful when combined into design recipes. Just like when you combine ingredients to make a tasty meal, you can also combine design methods to address challenges such as improving workplace culture or uncovering customer insights.

UNCODE.initRow(document.getElementById("row-unique-2")); UNCODE.initRow(document.getElementById("row-unique-3"));Cover Story is an investigative podcast from New York Magazine. The first season, Power Trip, uncovers the secrets and exposes the darkest corners of the psychedelic renaissance through a twisted, deeply personal tale at the intersection of mind, body, and control. Power Trip is a co-production of New York Magazine and Psymposia.

UNCODE.initRow(document.getElementById("row-unique-4"));Cover Story is an investigative podcast from New York Magazine. The first season, Power Trip, uncovers the secrets and exposes the darkest corners of the psychedelic renaissance through a twisted, deeply personal tale at the intersection of mind, body, and control. Power Trip is a co-production of New York Magazine and Psymposia.

The very first issue of Life, reprinted in its entirety in the book, told readers about the black widow spider, the actress Helen Hayes and the new actor Robert Taylor. But the cover story is full of lessons about pictures and competitive journalism.

The story, shot by one of Life's original four photographers, Margaret Bourke-White, covered the construction of the Fort Peck Dam, a Public Works Administration endeavor to build the largest earth dam in the world during the Great Depression. Luce had read a story by about the raucous frontier lifestyle in the shantytowns surrounding the construction. As Bob Sullivan, managing editor of Life Books explained, it was kind of a sensationalistic piece. "Luce was taken by it," Sullivan says. And so Bourke-White was sent out to Montana to capture the story for Life.

At the end of the anniversary book, the Life editors revisit the story of Fort Peck and deliver the other half of the story: "It was about hard-bitten people during the Depression, working themselves dog-tired while trying to survive and raise their kids," the text reads.

She was set to turn 100 on January 17, a milestone that is celebrated on the cover of the current issue of People magazine. The magazine has been available on newsstands nationwide since Wednesday and has been arriving in subscribers' mailboxes this week.

11/01/2021As Susan Fowler, Rigetti authored the acclaimed memoir Whistleblower and was subsequently named 2017 Time Person of the Year as one of "The Silence Breakers" whose actions helped launch #MeToo. Here she turns to fiction with the story of an aspiring young writer ensnared by someone who at first looks to be a mentor. During a summer internship at ELLE, struggling NYU student Lora Ricci meets the charismatic Cat Wolff, who persuades her to drop out of school and work as her ghostwriter. Lora is at first dazzled by Cat's glamorous lifestyle, but eventually Cat's shady side emerges. With a 50,000-copy first printing.

On Sunday night, New York magazine released a stunning cover story, collecting the accounts of 35 of Cosby's accusers to paint a picture of Cosby as an unrepentant, manipulative sexual predator. The cover image is particularly striking. It features all 35 women seated next to one another, with an empty chair for women who have yet to come forward.

The Stories of the Self-Proclaimed Straw Hat Grand Fleet is the twenty-third Cover Story created as a side story on the title pages of each One Piece chapter. The story is set after the Dressrosa Arc, and after the Barto Club dropped off the Straw Hats at Zou, and before the Levely Arc where the Tontatta Pirates accompanied the Riku Family to the Levely.

When White first unveiled the policy (which excludes headlining festival sets), most of the press coverage treated the development with skepticism, if not outright scorn, painting the rocker as a scold who doesn't care whether a parent needs to hear about a sick kid or not. Several years later, after the policy has been in place for a while -- and the COVID-19 pandemic makes audiences eager to reconnect with live performance -- it's become clear that the whole process is indeed about focusing attention: Without the distraction of a pocket computer, it's easier to step into Jack White's world.

That inviting spirit could be seen earlier this year when popstar Olivia Rodrigo stopped by the Nashville branch for a tour and meet and greet. Maybe it's unexpected to discover that Rodrigo considers White her "hero of all heroes," but the artistic embrace of Rodrigo from White is what's notable. Where most White Men of a Certain Age tend to get huffy about pop stars and young women gravitating toward vinyl records, White is celebrating Rodrigo's efforts in cultivating another generation of listeners who are disciples to the wonders of vinyl.

That inclusiveness is a sign of how Jack White has mellowed appealingly as he's easing into middle age, discovering excitement in creative contraction, a kinetic energy that is palpable even within the quieter confines of Entering Heaven Alive.

Richard E. Smalley, University Professor and professor of chemistry, physics, and astronomy at Rice University, Houston, won the 1996 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for the discovery of fullerenes. Much of Smalley's current research focuses on the chemistry, physics, and potential applications of carbon nanotubes. For the past decade, he has been a leading proponent of a coordinated national research effort in nanoscale science and technology.

I have a 20 year history of technical publications in this area and consistently describe systems quite unlike the straw man you attack [Annu. Rev. Biophys. Biomol. Struct., 23, 337 (1994); Phil. Trans. R. Soc. London A, 353, 323 (1995)]. My proposal is, and always has been [Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 78, 5275 (1981)] to guide the chemical synthesis of complex structures by mechanically positioning reactive molecules, not by manipulating individual atoms. This proposal has been defended successfully again and again, in journal articles, in my MIT doctoral thesis [the basis of "Nanosystems: Molecular Machinery, Manufacturing, and Computation," John Wiley & Sons (1992)]. And before scientific audiences around the world. It rests on well-established physical principles.


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