I Want My Favorite TV Show on DVDWritten by Jeff Hodges
“Get Smart”, “Welcome Back, Kotter”, “One Day at a Time” and other classics are not yet on DVD. Where are these classics? With explosion of TV Shows on DVD, many fans want to see their favorite TV shows to appear on DVD as well. Since Order DVD TV Shows started its web site in 2004, it has received countless requests from readers asking, “When will this show be available on DVD?” or “How can I request this show to come to DVD?” Well, our web site Order DVD TV Shows decided to do something about it.
We have added a section called “Watch Lists”. Order DVD TV Shows created “Watch Lists” as a convenient way for fans to have a voice to bring their favorite TV shows to DVD. All a reader has to do is make their request be known through a specific “Watch List” (or request a new one) and Order DVD TV Shows will send you an e-mail notifying you when it is available. All Watch List requests are for complete seasons, series, or mini-series only.
Since starting these Watch Lists in February, we have had an enormous response from our readers. Fans cannot get enough of signing up to our lists. We continue to get requests daily to add new ones.
By signing up for a specific Watch List, not only do Order DVD TV Shows do watching for you, but also by placing your name on Watch List of your choice, will enable Order DVD TV Shows to go to studios and request a release. Once a list grows to 1,000 or more, we will contact studio that owns rights and request they make it available for DVD.
Inuit Drum Dancing Of The ArcticWritten by Clint Leung
Like many other aboriginal cultures around world, Inuit of Canadian Arctic have made use of drums in some of their traditional music for centuries. Inuit drum dancing played a part in many special occasions such as births, marriages, an Inuit boy's first hunt, changing of seasons, greetings for visitors or to honor someone who had passed away. News of these special events was spread by word of mouth and many Inuit traveled great distances to attend.
The Inuit drum called a qilaut was traditionally made from caribou skin with seal or walrus skin around handle. Before, Inuit drum dancing was most commonly done by men but eventually both men and women performed it. There were various Inuit songs called ajaaja that were sung while drum dancing. In past, many individuals had their own ajaaja songs that were unique to them and about their own personal life experiences. There were also many songs that were passed down through many generations of Inuit.