Mark Freeland and Electroman

From the man that once produced Arosmith comes his own sound.

Located in the city of Buffalo.

One of Freeland song are a mix of romantic saxophones and the catch-in-the-throat explication of a rueful ballad called “The Cathy Song,” which contains what maybe his most sensitive ruminations on, of all things, his impending middle age. Where this seems like a Dylan-style confessional, he slips into something of a Mick Jagger kind of tenderness for a straightforward testimony of love later on in “The day You Came Into My Life.”

Those who prefer Freeland looney rather than lovelorn should find a fair amount of satisfaction with “Family Feud,” the first of three rap tunes on the seven song record and easily the most outrageous. Not merely a rowdy spoof of the TV game show, it veers off into R-rated monologue on the failure of family relations and family planning. It’s a long way from “Papa Don’t Preach.”

Equally witty, in a gruesome gastronomic vein, is Freeland’s rapping “Macaroni & Cheese” on side two, a romp through cut-rate cuisine. And bizarre in the same fashion is his rap takeoff on New York’s tourist theme for a tour of Manhattan’s New Wave scene in “I Dig New York.”

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To have positive things happen to you you need to start giving yourself positive input, like a pc – garbage in garbage out

so how to do it?

Well instead of expecting the bad to come happen during each situation rather

predict the outcome to be “wonderful”

that way it manifests in a positive manner 🙂

“Everybody’s been real nice!”