By Dominique Browning
In burnished, beautiful prose, Browning describes her emotions of being set adrift till she progressively transforms her helter-skelter days right into a planned, contemplative means of life." -The Boston Globe
In past due 2007, Dominique Browning, the editor-in-chief of Conde Nast's condo & backyard, was once expert that the journal had folded-and she used to be out of a role. without warning divested of the source of revenue and feel of objective that had pushed her for many of her grownup lifestyles, Browning panicked. yet freed of the incessant strain to multi-task and practice, she without notice came across a extra significant solution to live.
Browning's witty and considerate memoir has already touched a chord with reviewers and readers alike. whereas untold hundreds of thousands are feeling the tension of contemporary lifestyles, gradual Love eloquently reminds us to understand what we have-a well timed message that all of us have to pay attention.
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Additional resources for Slow Love: How I Lost My Job, Put on My Pajamas, and Found Happiness
He was born ten years after the death of Stradivari and, like him, lived a long life, dying at the age of eighty-eight. His life was characterized by an unﬂagging dedication to his art, from which he retired at the age of eighty-ﬁve when his sight began to fail. He worked all day in his small workshop in Paris, located at 10 Quai de l’École, overlooking the Seine. The bows that existed prior to Tourte, even those made by Arcangelo Corelli, did not succeed in extracting the instruments’ full range of rich sounds.
Allard violin by Antonio Stradivari, 1715. clockwise from top left: Front view, back view, and scroll. Photos by Stewart Pollens. No one has ever surpassed the sheer quality of the tone, beauty, and perfect craftsmanship of his instruments. At a very young age he worked as an apprentice and assistant under the great Nicolo Amati in Cremona, but soon began working on his own. Not only did he inherit the great Cremona tradition and incorporate the Brescian virtues of violin making, but he was also a great innovator who never ceased to experiment in the search for the perfect instrument.
The modern bow: françois tourte, the stradivari of bow makers The great modern bow-making tradition began in the eighteenth century with François Tourte (1747–1835), the most brilliant bow maker in history—the Stradivari of bow makers. He was born ten years after the death of Stradivari and, like him, lived a long life, dying at the age of eighty-eight. His life was characterized by an unﬂagging dedication to his art, from which he retired at the age of eighty-ﬁve when his sight began to fail.
Slow Love: How I Lost My Job, Put on My Pajamas, and Found Happiness by Dominique Browning