Skinningrove Bay is a musical kaleidoscope of memories, observations, and wry comments as gleaned through the eyes of Jack Lancaster, who lived a colourful youth amid the last Iron and Whaling communities of Whitby and Skinningrove Bay in the North East of England. To tell his story, Jack, once a Blodwyn Pig, and now a notable solo artist and highly regarded session musician in his own right, gathered together a matchless group of artistes and musicians including such illustrious names as Phil Collins, Gary Moore, Rod Argent, Clive Bunker, Mick Rogers, and Robin Lumley, whose talents surely need not be referred to further…
A dolphin is about to be born in the treacherous waters of Shark Bay in Western Australia. Puck, the wise mother, must use all her skills to keep her newborn safe from the sharks that sweep into the bay every year. With the help of her close knit family of females she must teach the vulnerable baby dolphin the secrets of survival. From whistling to her unborn calf, to the first few hours of baby Samu's life and the struggles her eldest son faces leaving home, this film provides a rare insight into the lives of bottlenose dolphins.
It’s not just empty talks when we say we are trailblazers. You’ve seen it happen when Tee Cash Kit was launched, you have seen it happen when eCom Experts Academy was launched. It won’t be any different this time too when we launch Bay Profits Academy, a training that is going to set new trends. NO ONE and I mean, NO ONE is teaching eBay in the market so once we show the mountains of proof we have and how successful eBay can be even for a newbie with no experience, it’s gonna set fire everywhere.
It's unsurprising that If the Jasmine Don't Get You the Bay Breeze Will, with its six extended folk-rock compositions, bears a strong resemblance to the late-'60s Capitol recordings by Neil himself, as Neil and Martin shared Nik Venet as a producer. The Neil parallels are even less unexpected given that Martin had sung with Neil as a duo in the mid-'60s (they recorded one LP for Elektra). The easygoing but emotional feel of the material and delivery is of a general piece with Neil's, but more laid-back and countrified. The loose, jazzy folk-rock feel of "Yonder Comes the Sun" bears some resemblance to late-'60s Tim Buckley as well. Martin's pleasant, high voice lacks the emotional depth of Neil's, but this remains a pleasant, if low-key, period folk-rock record. The Fred Neil similarity becomes especially prevalent on the concluding "Jasmine," a long, flowing folk-rock jam with hints of raga, much in the manner of some of the lengthier cuts on Neil's pair of Capitol studio albums.