Wednesday, March 2, 2011

Free Forest City Redemption Project Day 8: I'm The Little Man

It's Day 7 of the Free Forest City Redemption Project and its another early taste of spring outside.  The best thing to do would be to download all of the Forest City tracks that have been posted so far and take yourself and your iPod for a walk somewhere. It'll do you good to listen to these tracks, especially today's entry, "I'm The Little Man."  This track was written solely by guitarist Ted Robinson and may be the best melody under one minute that Paul McCartney never wrote.  Well maybe the best melody under one minute that Ween never wrote. In either case you can't lose.

On a side note, my roommate's band, Motel Motel, will be breaking up after about five years existence.  They are going on a nationwide farewell tour starting this week, so please check them out whether I know you in New York or don't know you somewhere else in California, Minnesota or New Mexico. This was a great band (Especially live. To my knowledge, no other band of their level, in the Brooklyn geographic, in the demographic of 20-28 years old, played tighter or better live), whose second album The Big Island was under-appreciated. Their fans will miss them.

There's a lot of other great stuff going on in music, sports, culture, stupid ideas and personal epiphany that I'm anxious to tackle when I'm back to regular posting; including a new contest that involves a reward, beer and blog comments.  However, until then keep enjoying the Free Forest City Redemption Project.

And today, enjoy "I'm The Little Man."

1 comment:

  1. The bank that did the foreclosure may not be the owner of record any more. In fact it may not have been the owner of record at all if it was just servicing the mortgage. You may need to run a title search to see if it has changed hands, though that should sit at the top of the deed registry page for the property. If your state records deed items chronologically in a master book instead of on a dedicated page for each plot it may be necessary to dig for a change of legal ownership.