Phineas Gage - Left Right Away EP album flac
Title: Left Right Away EP
Style: Downtempo, Indie Rock, Ethereal
FLAC version ZIP size: 1561 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1707 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1247 mb
Other Formats: MP3 MMF AUD DXD MIDI DMF DTS
Phineas Gage aims to infiltrate the deeper layers of the listener's personality. Their compositions, with their minimalist instrumentation, encompass a wide range of genres, from progressive electronic music to dark ambient and post rock, which forms intelligent contemporary pop music. The voice of the singer, enriched with effects, blends in smoothly with the eclectic mass of music.
Phineas Gage-EP (MP3), by Phineas Gage.
Phineas Gage suffered a terrible injury that made him one of the most famous cases of traumatic brain injury. Learn more about his incredible story. Phineas Gage's Accident. On September 13, 1848, the then 25-year-old Gage was working as the foreman of a crew preparing a railroad bed near Cavendish, Vermont. He was using an iron tamping rod to pack explosive powder into a hole. Unfortunately, the powder detonated, sending the 43 inches long and . 5-inch diameter rod hurtling upward. The rod penetrated Gage's left cheek, tore through his brain, and exited his skull before landing 80 feet away
Left & Right" is the second single from neo soul musician D'Angelo's album Voodoo. The song features guest vocals by hip hop duo Method Man & Redman who also co-wrote the song. The music video was directed by Malik Sayeed. A part of the musical collective Soulquarians, Dilla served as a frequent collaborator of theirs.
Phineas Gage was an honest and mild-mannered railroad worker who survived an iron rod bursting through his face and out his skull, changing his behavior. When 25-year-old Phineas Gage went into the Vermont wilderness to work as a railroad foreman in 1848, he had no idea that his story would show up in psychology textbooks for the next 150 years. Using an iron tamping rod to pack explosives into rock-an everyday task-the charge went off prematurely. The 3-foot long, inch and a quarter rod tore through Gage’s head. He lost his left eye, but according to friends and family, he lost something else: himself. Once known as a model worker and mild-mannered man, Gage became disrespectful and impetuous. The railroad refused to hire him back, and Dr. Marlow wrote that he was no longer Gage. He would utter profanities constantly and was reported to be generally intolerable by anyone.
PHINEAS GAGE (1823-1860) is one of the earliest documented cases of severe brain injury. Gage is the index case of an individual who suffered major personality changes after brain trauma. As such, he is a legend in the annals of neurology, which is largely based on the study of brain-damaged patients. com:8983/solr/sciblogs/ unreachable. The incredible case of Phineas Gage.
In 1848, Phineas Gage was merely 25 years old, and he was already the foreman of the Rutland & Burlington Railroad, just south of Cavendish, Vermont. Work was going well that afternoon, and all the machinery and explosives were working according to plan. Phineas and his men were setting a blast, which involved boring a hole deep into an outcropping of rock, adding blasting power and a fuse, then using a tamping iron (which looks like a giant metal javelin) to pack it deep into the rock. As sometimes happens, Gage let his guard down while doing this routine task, and became distracted
Phineas Gage Phineas gage is known as one of the most famous documented cases of brain injury. This brain injury occurred on September 13th, 1848 while Gage was working on the railroad excavating rocks with a tampering rod in the State of Vermont. An explosion occurred on the job-site that caused a tampering rod propelled at an extremely high speed to enter and penetrate Gage’s skull. This was a normal practice for blasting away rock during the middle 1800’s. While Phineas was tamping the rod down into the rock, the iron hit part of the rock and sparked, thus igniting the powder inside the rock. This caused a blast that projected the iron rod into his left cheek and brain, then coming out the top of his skull. This did not kill him; it did not even seem to have affected his brain in a major way at first.
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- Recorded At – R33 Studio