Thursday, October 26, 2006

By Request - Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith)

'Anonymous' requested this and here it is. It's got some nice themes (though I wouldn't argue that it was Jerry Goldsmith's best score or anything, but it's still enjoyable). It's the score to the Sean Connery / Lorraine Bracco rain forest movie. And like the score, the movie wasn't the best, but I enjoyed it. I also enjoyed Lorraine Bracco in shorts, but that's a whole other story.

Someone also shared this score at JazzNotes Goldsmith post, but I thought I'd post mine since I didn't know if that link was still good. I haven't compared that one to mine, but they have the same number of tracks, so I think it's probably the same version. Enjoy!

Track List:

Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 01 - Rae's Arrival
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 02 - First Morning
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 03 - Campbell And The Children
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 04 - The Trees
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 05 - The Harvest
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 06 - Mocara
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 07 - Mountain High
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 08 - Without A Net
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 09 - Finger Painting
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 10 - What's Wrong
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 11 - The Injection
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 12 - The Sugar
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 13 - The Fire
Medicine Man (1992) (Jerry Goldsmith) - 14 - A Meal And A Bath

pw = youdont

Medicine Man (Rapidshare.com)

Medicine Man (Megaupload)


around 72 MB

Comments:
Someone didn't like you sharing these! Links are dead- I was too late :(
 
Hi Sallie!

You know what they say about it never being too late! :))
 
I think you might enjoy this anedote about Goldsmith

Reel Hollywood

It's the top post, you can't miss it. and odd we both posted on Goldsmith around the same time....

i looked for an email - but found none.
 
Hi Portnoy!

Thanks for letting me know! I did enjoy the anecdote. :)) And I never got around to putting up an E-mail and then by the time I remembered, it seemed safer to leave it off. :))
 
Thank you!
 
Thank You
 
David Summers, a 37 year old MS patient from Murfreesboro, Tennessee was a score of 8.0 on the Expanded Disability Status Scale (EDSS) when he had the Combination Liberation Therapy and Stem Cell Transplantation at CCSVI Clinic in March of 2012. Having been diagnosed in 1996 he had been in a wheelchair for the past decade without any sensation below the waist or use of his legs.
“It was late 2011 and I didn’t have much future to look forward to” says David. “My MS was getting more progressive and ravaging my body. I was diagnosed as an 8.0 on the EDSS scale; 1 being mild symptoms, 10 being death. There were many new lesions on my optic nerves, in my brain and on my spinal cord. My neurologist just told me: ‘be prepared to deteriorate’. I knew that he was telling me I didn’t have much time left, or at least not much with any quality.” David had previously sought out the liberation therapy in 2010 and had it done in a clinic in Duluth Georgia. “The Interventional Radiologist who did it told me that 50% of all MS patients who have the jugular vein-clearing therapy eventually restenose. I didn’t believe that would happen to me if I could get it done. But I have had MS for 16 years and apparently my veins were pretty twisted up”. Within 90 days, David’s veins had narrowed again, and worse, they were now blocked in even more places than before his procedure.
“I was so happy after my original procedure in 2010. I immediately lost all of the typical symptoms of MS. The cog fog disappeared, my speech came back, the vision in my right eye improved, I was able to regulate my body temperature again, and some of the sensation in my hands came back. But as much as I wanted to believe I felt something, there was nothing below the waist. I kind of knew that I wouldn’t get anything back in my legs. There was just way too much nerve damage now”. But any improvements felt by David lasted for just a few months.
After his relapse, David and his family were frustrated but undaunted. They had seen what opening the jugular veins could do to improve him. Because the veins had closed so quickly after his liberation procedure, they considered another clinic that advocated stent implants to keep the veins open, but upon doing their due diligence, they decided it was just too risky. They kept on searching the many CCSVI information sites that were cropping up on the Internet for something that offered more hope. Finding a suitable treatment, especially where there was no known cure for the disease was also a race against time. David was still suffering new attacks and was definitely deteriorating. Then David’s mother Janice began reading some patient blogs about a Clinic that was offering both the liberation therapy and adult autologous stem cell injections in a series of procedures during a hospital stay. “These patients were reporting a ‘full recovery’ of their neurodegenerative deficits” says Janice, “I hadn’t seen anything like that anywhere else”. She contacted CCSVI Clinic in late 2011 and after a succession of calls with the researchers and surgeons they decided in favor of the combination therapies.For more information please visit http://www.ccsviclinic.ca/?p=904
 
Chronic cerebrospinal venous insufficiency (CCSVI), or the pathological restriction of venous vessel discharge from the CNS has been proposed by Zamboni, et al, as having a correlative relationship to Multiple Sclerosis. From a clinical perspective, it has been demonstrated that the narrowed jugular veins in an MS patient, once widened, do affect the presenting symptoms of MS and the overall health of the patient. It has also been noted that these same veins once treated, restenose after a time in the majority of cases. Why the veins restenose is speculative. One insight, developed through practical observation, suggests that there are gaps in the therapy protocol as it is currently practiced. In general, CCSVI therapy has focused on directly treating the venous system and the stenosed veins. Several other factors that would naturally affect vein recovery have received much less consideration. As to treatment for CCSVI, it should be noted that no meaningful aftercare protocol based on evidence has been considered by the main proponents of the ‘liberation’ therapy (neck venoplasty). In fact, in all of the clinics or hospitals examined for this study, patients weren’t required to stay in the clinical setting any longer than a few hours post-procedure in most cases. Even though it has been observed to be therapeutically useful by some of the main early practitioners of the ‘liberation’ therapy, follow-up, supportive care for recovering patients post-operatively has not seriously been considered to be part of the treatment protocol. To date, follow-up care has primarily centered on when vein re-imaging should be done post-venoplasty. The fact is, by that time, most patients have restenosed (or partially restenosed) and the follow-up Doppler testing is simply detecting restenosis and retrograde flow in veins that are very much deteriorated due to scarring left by the initial procedure. This article discusses a variable approach as to a combination of safe and effective interventional therapies that have been observed to result in enduring venous drainage of the CNS to offset the destructive effects of inflammation and neurodegeneration, and to regenerate disease damaged tissue.
As stated, it has been observed that a number of presenting symptoms of MS almost completely vanish as soon as the jugulars are widened and the flows equalize in most MS patients. Where a small number of MS patients have received no immediate benefit from the ‘liberation’ procedure, flows in subject samples have been shown not to have equalized post-procedure in these patients and therefore even a very small retrograde blood flow back to the CNS can offset the therapeutic benefits. Furthermore once the obstructed veins are further examined for hemodynamic obstruction and widened at the point of occlusion in those patients to allow full drainage, the presenting symptoms of MS retreat. This noted observation along with the large number of MS patients who have CCSVI establish a clear association of vein disease with MS, although it is clearly not the disease ‘trigger’.For more information please visit http://www.ccsviclinic.ca/?p=978
 
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