This is an extremely well-done step-by-step guide to getting started selling other people's products through affiliate programs. The end game is once you have developed all the steps necessary to drive hungry buyers to sales pages, you can decide if you want to develop your own products (where you make 100%) instead of selling someone else's.
Filmed during a recent workshop he conducted at Liliedahl Fine Art Studio, Robert Johnson gives a tour de force performance of his elegant, classic painting style. Taken to completion, the painting demonstration provides the student of oil painting with a complete understanding of how a painting is conceived, blocked-in, and painted from beginning to end. If you are a painter aspiring to paint roses (or any still-life subject), this video is a must see!
Unlike other videos in the "In the Studio With…." series, this program was not filmed in Robert Johnson personal studio, due to logistical limitations by so much video equipment. Instead, it was filmed entirely in Liliedahl Fine Art Studio, which enabled us to give the artist and the production crew sufficient area to work and provide the viewer with the best view possible. This in-depth program is the latest in our series of living master artists entltled "In the Studio With……Robert A. Johnson". Filmed over five days, it has been edited to include all the verbal content and exceptional painting process of this modern master. Edited by Johnnie Liliedahl, a professional working artist, you are assured that everything you want to see from an artist's viewpoint is included in this program.
This reissue commemorates the 50th anniversary of Grainger’s death in February 1961. Harmonium, four guitars, two mandolas, two mandolins, two ukuleles, piccolo, three clarinets, bass clarinet, bassoon, contrabassoon, two alto saxophones, horn, strings, piano, baritone and choir: and that’s just the scoring for one piece, the famous sea shanty Shallow Brown. Grainger’s Jungle Book cycle was recorded here (for the original Hyperion release) for the first time. The eleven contrasting movements vividly portray the sentiments of Kipling’s poetry and Grainger wrote of the cycle that it was ‘composed as a protest against civilization’.