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5 Tips For Presenting an Engaging Thesis Proposal

5-tips-for-presenting-an-engaging-thesis-proposal

The process of creating and presenting your thesis proposal is a stressful ordeal for many students. The aim of your presentation is to explain your work to a wider audience, to gain valuable feedback, suitability, and feasibility.

What sounds like a straightforward assignment can actually turn into a problematic one. After all your research, you need to present your hard work. So with that in mind, we thought we would make your life a little easier. In this blog, we have compiled a list of our top 5 tips for perfecting your presentation game.

The standard powerpoint presentation just won’t do. Keep your audience alert with a visual thesis proposal that is sure to impress. As we are a multimedia platform, we may be a little bit bias, but we definitely think you should use the power of video animation to tell a captivating story and to persuade your tutor.

1. Introduce yourself and your thesis proposal

First things first. For your presentation to be successful, you need to know how to introduce yourself, and of course your thesis proposal. Writing, designing, and rehearsing your presentation is not enough if you fail to prepare for a strong introduction. You only get one chance to make a great first impression, so you better make it count!

Let your tutor know what your thesis proposal is all about and why you’ve chosen this particular title. This is where video animation can enter the equation! Moovly offers a wide variety of pre-animated characters and video templates for you to choose from. We’ve even designed a free thesis proposal template to help you get started. You can sign up here for your free Moovly license and create your thesis proposal today!

2. Have the right information

Without the right information to effectively explain your thesis proposal, you’re pretty much cooking up a recipe for disaster. Make sure that you have a well-sculpted story that speaks directly to your tutor with relevant information to embark persuasion.

It’s critical that your presentation has the right information and is not just a collaboration of everything related to your thesis proposal. Being subjective is key here. However, there’s so much more to it than this. In other words, you need to explain to your audience in an entertaining way! Throw in some humor, show personality and get creative. Giving a presentation with video animation is another brilliant way of doing this.

3. Explain with visuals and video animations

While you may have an interesting title and an innovative hypothesis, you need to convince your tutor that your thesis proposal is the right one. You need to captivate your audience and make sure that they fully understand your scope.

The last thing that you want to do is to talk “AT” your audience. You’ve got to guide them through your thesis proposal. There’s no better way to grip your audience and explain your information further than through visuals and animations. Use color psychology to help evoke emotion and insightful video animations to help explain a point further. Remember, your tutor has probably seen a dozen of thesis proposals before yours; you need to do everything you can to make sure they remember yours and are excited to see it develop into a finished project.

Avoid the humiliation of putting your audience to sleep with a bland, text-filled thesis proposal presentation that is just plain, old, boring. Nobody want’s to see that. Color sure does matter! Blue connotes trust and certainty. Green? Balance and harmony. Red represents passion and drive. That said, use colorful visuals to instill a certain emotion in the mind of your audience.

explain-wth-visuals-and-video-animation

4. Balance content and flow

Your thesis proposal presentation should contain the perfect blend of text, video animations and visuals to support each key concept. Split your content into separate slides to explain everything that your tutor needs to know. Balance it out and make it flow.

Audio is another amazing aspect which could add some serious value to your thesis proposal presentation. Sound can set the scene, create an atmosphere and cue the action. Don’t overdo it, though, even things out and make it work. Moovly offers a vast range of styles to really complement your thesis proposal. From unique doodles and video templates to clear graphics and so much more! With a ton of pre-made animated assets and backgrounds for you to choose from.

5. Download your thesis proposal template!

Wouldn’t it be great if you had a ready-made thesis proposal template? Well, now you do. We’ve created a standard thesis proposal template which is fully customizable and free to use.

Here’s how it works:

  • Sign up to Moovly
  • Once you’ve created an account, click on your name
  • Scroll down to the “My Moov” section
  • Download your thesis proposal template!
  • Create the perfect thesis proposal presentation
  • Share your work with your tutor

Get started with Moovly!

So what are you waiting for? Download your thesis proposal template today for free, fill in the content and use it as the base for your thesis proposal that captivates, impresses and educates your audience.

With Moovly, you can create the most efficient and appealing presentations without any particular set of design skills needed. It doesn’t end there, though, our video animation platform is completely free of charge.

Just sign up, download our thesis proposal template and stun your tutor with a professional looking presentation!

Create Your Thesis Proposal!

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Masters Thesis Defense Presentation (PPT & PDF Download)

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Masters Thesis Defense Presentation (PPT & PDF Download)

Slidebean Templates

Academic

Masters Thesis Defense Presentation (PPT & PDF Download)

Slidebean Templates

Academic

Masters Thesis Defense Presentation

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Well it’s all come down to this one moment where you have to present your university thesis. You’ve worked really hard and now just really want to impress your professors and colleagues. 

We’ve created this 16 slide university thesis presentation template that is sure to grab your professor’s attention. This template covers everything from the outline of your thesis to your theories and objective goals. Since the design is already incorporated you will save soo much time putting together a beautiful presentation and we all know the more time you can save not focusing on college projects is more free time for you.

Make sure to take a look at this thesis template so you can nail your thesis and finally get it over with.

 

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Postgraduate Opportunities with Birmingham Law School

This Postgraduate Virtual Open Day is designed to inform prospective postgraduate students and current applicants about the postgraduate opportunities available within the Birmingham Law School.

  • LLM (General)
  • LLM Commercial Law
  • LLM International Commercial Law
  • LLM International Law and Globalisation
  • LLM Criminal Law and Criminal Justice
  • LLM International Law: Crime, Justice and Human Rights
  • LLM International Trade Law
  • MA International Law, Ethics and Politics
  • Law PhD / PhD by Distance Learning / MPhil / MJur

Birmingham Law School has a long tradition of producing cutting-edge research that has real-world impact and informs the challenging and exciting learning environment our students experience. Our academic staff are amongst the country’s most eminent legal scholars and are regular contributors to the scholarly literature on the law.

Jessica Bowen, admissions manager at the Birmingham Law School, and Gemma Cullen, admissions coordinator at the Birmingham Law School, will be available online between 11:00-13:00 for the Live Q&A to answer your questions about studying in the Birmingham Law School.

You are very welcome to ask our current and past students about their experience in studying Law  with the Birmingham Law School.

More information about the Birmingham Law School programmes

View related Virtual Tour

Speaker profiles

  • Jessica Bowen

    Jessica is the Admissions Manager at the Birmingham Law School. (Live Q&A 11:00-13:00)

  • Gemma Cullen

    Gemma is the Admissions Coordinator at the Birmingham Law School. (Live Q&A 11:00-13:00)

Q&A Archive

These were the questions asked during the Postgraduate Opportunities with Birmingham Law School live event.

We’ve come to the end of our Q&A session today. Thank you very much to everyone who took part – I hope we managed to be of assistance and provide the information that you were looking for.

We will hold many more of these virtual open day events over the coming months so please check  www.pg.bham.ac.uk  now and again to see what we’ve got lined up for the future. If you’d like to visit our campus (in real life!), our next  Postgraduate Open Day  will take place on 24 November 2018. We also run bespoke  campus tours  throughout term time and  Cafés  at which you can meet current students.

Naomi M asked:

Hello Gemma, Thank you for answering my question. You stated that you may accept an employers’ reference, what criteria would they need to meet for you to accept them please?

Gemma replied:

Hi Naomi, we would require a reference from an employer preferably within the legal sector or an area that’s relevant to your degree. All references must be signed and on headed paper.

Gemma

faisal asked:

can you please confirm in which area you can provide supervision in PHD law

Jessica Bowen replied:

Hello Faisal,

Our academic staff are amongst the country’s most eminent legal scholars. Our academics explore a range of rich and diverse research issues. You can find out more about the research areas our staff can supervise on the course page . You can read in depth about the areas of research for each academic on their staff profile page.

Jessica

Naomi M asked:

Hello, I would like to apply for the General LLM pathway. The FAQ’s state that some courses require 1 reference whilst others require 2. How many references do I need for the General LLM? I am finding it rather difficult to get in contact with my university personal tutor as they are abroad but I have managed to get my advocacy professor’s reference.

Gemma replied:

Hello Naomi,

You will need to provide two references to support your application for the LLM.  We may be able to accept a relevant employer reference if you’re unable to obtain a second academic reference.

I hope this helps.

Gemma

Faisal asked:

i wat to get admission in Phd

Jessica Bowen replied:

Hello Faisal,

For information on our doctoral research programme including the academics research interests and  entry requirements, please visit the course page .

By clicking on the specific programme you wish to apply for you will be directed to an application specifically designed for your programme where you will create your account with the University and submit your application and supporting documents online. You can find out more the application process and what should be included through the ‘How to Apply’ section.

Jessica

Download Transcripts

  • LLM (General) – Zoe Smith
  • Introduction to the LLM (General) – Martin Trybus
  • LLM (General) – Jaime Gordon
  • Introduction to LLM International Commercial Law – No transcript available
  • LLM International Commercial Law – Semone Lamba
  • Introduction to LLM International Law: Criminal Justice and Human Rights – Robert Cryer
  • LLM International Law, Crime, Justice and Human Rights – Martina Salerno
  • LLM International Law, Crime, Justice and Human Rights – Blerina Bulica
  • LLM International Law – Jeannette Rodgers
  • Introduction to LLM Criminal Law and Criminal Justice – No transcript available
  • LLM Criminal Law and Criminal Justice – Rachael Toon
  • Applying for a taught Masters – Emily Rozier
  • Introduction to Funding 2017-18 – Josh Rudd
  • PhD Law – Matthew Ayibakuro
  • Introduction to the College of Arts and Law Graduate School
  • Six steps of applying for a research programme
  • Research proposal as part of your application
  • Funding for postgraduate research programmes
  • A place to call home – No transcript available

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Church and civil courts in late medieval and early modern Scotland

Aberdeen University



School of Divinity, History & Philosophy

 
Dr J Armstrong, Dr A Wilson

Applications accepted all year round

Details


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Scottish Diplomacy in the Fifteenth Century

Aberdeen University



School of Divinity, History & Philosophy

 
Dr A MacDonald

Applications accepted all year round

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Law PhD at Anglia Ruskin University

Anglia Ruskin University



Faculty of Arts, Law and Social Sciences

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PhD Dean’s Scholarship in Law

Aston University



Aston Law School

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Aston Business School – PhD/MPhil in Business and Management

Aston University

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PhD opportunities in Law at Brunel University London

Brunel University London

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PhD opportunities in Politics and History at Brunel University London

Brunel University London

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Cardiff University School of Social Sciences – PhD Opportunities

Cardiff University



School of Social Sciences

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Cardiff University School of Law and Politics – PhD Opportunities

Cardiff University

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How can I develop an iPhone app in HTML5?

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I have seen a blog which claims that we can develop iPhone applications in HTML5. Untill then I was aware about Objective-C on Mac.

Can we develop an interface with backend support application in HTML5 on iPhone? Will it be secure and scalable?

If HTML5 is a markup language, then how can I make conditional statements in it? Would it be via jQuery or Javascript?

Which IDE should I use to develop an iPhone app in HTML5?

iphone html5 ios-simulator
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edited Apr 14 ’11 at 11:53

asked Apr 14 ’11 at 11:17

Chris

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  • What’s “a rick interface”?
    –  Paul D. Waite
    Apr 14 ’11 at 11:34

  • @Paul D. Waite It was a typo! I have corrected it. Thanks
    –  Chris
    Apr 14 ’11 at 11:53

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A great place to start when developing an iPhone app in HTML5 is PhoneGap .

You could either go the full-blown app route by developing an iOS app using PhoneGap , or only selecting certain tools/frameworks to help build a web-based app for mobile devices.

And very much like how it works with websites, HTML is used for the structure, CSS for presentation and JavaScript for behaviour. So yes, JS is used for conditional statements, etc.

share | improve this answer

edited Apr 14 ’11 at 11:46

answered Apr 14 ’11 at 11:31

Marcel

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    React Native is another option.
    –  Josh Habdas
    Jun 30 ’15 at 14:46

  • @JoshH it’s probably one of the best recommendations nowadays too.
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Yes.

You can develop an HTML5/CSS3/Javascript app, then wrap it in PhoneGap or Apache Cordova to make it native and put it in the App Store (or Android Market…), as well as publish it on the web. You can do this with whatever tools you’re comfortable with.

Using a tool like PhoneGap has many benefits over browser-based Mobile Web Apps, such as allowing you to parse iPhone contacts and access the local hardware.

It’s great in combination with jQuery Mobile , but since performance is a MAJOR issue you must be very cautious to really streamline your images, CSS, and Javascript.

See this link to learn more about Mobile Frameworks.

share | improve this answer

edited Sep 9 ’17 at 4:44

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answered Sep 28 ’11 at 3:33

ATSiem

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I have seen a blog which claims that we can develop iPhone applications in HTML5. Untill then I was aware about Objective-C on Mac.

If you want to write a native iPhone application, then Objective-C is your only option. However, as the iPhone’s web browser has a lot of capabilities (e.g. offline caching), you can develop applications that run in its web browser, as opposed to natively. They can’t access all the features of the iPhone, and they are simply websites (so you need a server to serve them), but before the iPhone SDK was released, Steve Jobs himself described web apps as the way to write software for the iPhone .

Can we develop an interface with backend support application in HTML5 on iPhone? Will it be secure and scalable?

I have no idea what that means.

If HTML5 is a markup language, then how can I make conditional statements in it? Would it be via jQuery or Javascript?

Correct: JavaScript. (jQuery is just a JavaScript framework, and it’s probably a bit heavy to use on current iPhones.)

The HTML5 spec blurs the distinction between HTML and JavaScript by defining the DOM interface for the HTML elements it specifies, and defining new DOM features (e.g. offline caching) that aren’t technically part of HTML. Apple (and other people) have further blurred the term “HTML5” by using it to encompass various CSS features like animations and transforms, which you’ll probably find very useful for making web apps feel more like native apps.

share | improve this answer

edited Apr 14 ’11 at 13:22

answered Apr 14 ’11 at 11:46

Paul D. Waite

61.8k45167247

  • 1

    I just found a interesting link, might be you will like this jqtouch.com
    –  Chris
    Apr 14 ’11 at 12:03

  • @pat: yup, that’s why the last thing I said before your quote was “before the iPhone SDK was released” 🙂
    –  Paul D. Waite
    Nov 21 ’11 at 7:50

add a comment  | 

Not the answer you’re looking for? Browse other questions tagged iphone html5 ios-simulator or ask your own question .

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How to Build an iOS and Android App in 24 hours with HTML5 and Cordova

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How to Build an iOS and Android App in 24 hours with HTML5 and Cordova


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What can one create during the New Year and Christmas holidays? As it turned down – quite enough. Even if you have two kids and a bunch of family members whom you want to visit. The only thing you cannot accomplish in time is to finish an article for Dzone. It takes a lot of time, nearly the entire January.

By the 5th of January I had a laptop and a couple of days to spend on some development. Having estimated what I can do here, I decided to create a mobile app that would work faster than the original. For this, I needed to find communicative creators of a popular app.

Hence, I found a “ Spender  ” app in the App Store. It is a simple app for tracking your budget. With it, you can estimate how effectively you spend your money in the end of each month. By the 5th of January, this app was in Top-10 in the Russian App Store. I also found their  dev-story  on iphones.ru. 

In their dev-story, the developers wrote that after completing their previous project, they had three-four free days. So, they decided to create a new app during this free time. Their Product Manager and programmers helped them with positioning the app and its key features.

This encouraged me and I began to think how to create nearly the same app in 2 days.

Note: the original app was updated in the middle of January, and now it looks a little different from my app. Anyway, you can find its screenshots in the dev-story.

I already had the experience of mobile app development using C# and Cocoa. Since this was my personal free time, I wanted to use it with maximum effectiveness. Even If I didn’t succeed, I was eager to learn a new framework or programming language.

I was working for DevExpress from 2006 till2011 and have been reading their announces since I left the company. So, I knew that they created a  mobile js-framework  based on Cordova/PhoneGap. They made it after I left the company, so I was curious to try it.

The Gartner research company  reports that by August, 2013 most of the enterprise mobile software was created using PhoneGap or PhoneGap-based products (like  Kony ). From my consumer experience, it’s far from true. Maybe I was wrong?

I’m not so good at HTML and JavaScript. I can create mark-up with stackoverflow.com and I can write simple selectors with jQuery. I can also find the required information in their documentation. In other words, HTML+JS was a gap in my knowledge and I was ready to fill it or gain some experience.

Thus, I planned to create a cross-platform application that could become an advantage over the original iOS-only Spender app. Moreover, I wanted to spend my time in the most effective way. On the one hand, I had a potentially effective JS framework, on the other – a lack of JS experience. I hoped that the JS framework advantages could balance my poor experience.

Since I like to use a VCS during development, I’ll try to recover my progress.

You can download complete apps here:

iOS  ,  Android  

I’m not sure I can provide public access to my repo, because it contains images I bought from Fotolia and third-party libraries, each with a difference license. I’m not a lawyer, so I’d prefer not to take the risk. The most curious of you can take a look into the app bundle itself. JS wasn’t minified.

Place: Tula, Russia, Date: January, 5, 2014

+20 minutes Spent on installing Node.JS and Cordova CLI
+10 minutes Downloaded a template app from Cordova. Added a template from PhoneJS. Created a Git-repo, registered it in WebStorm. Added a new record to the httpd.conf in order to have an ability to debug my future app in the browser.
+38 minutes Changed the app namespace to "io.nikitin.ThriftBox". Added navigation. PhoneJS is an MVC-framework. Each app screen is represented as a collection of HTML markup (Views) and fabric function (ViewModel). Here is how it looks at its simplest

<div data-options="dxView : name: 'home', title: 'Home' "> <div data-options="dxContent : targetPlaceholder: 'content' "> // View Content </div>
</div>

and

ThriftBox.home = function (params) { // Request parameters taken from uri return {}; // ViewModel instance
};

Then View and View Model are bound via  knockout-bindings . To be in time, I create only two screens: expense input and monthly expense report.

+4 hours 20 minutes Here I got stuck for the first time. I couldn’t create a markup of digit buttons.
The original app had a huge keyboard that looked like a calculator or dialer.

I found out that it was not that easy to create such a keyboard, even using a table tag. In the iPhone Retina screen, 1px borders between buttons changed their colors after clicking on the buttons. On my iPhone, the difference in colors was very noticeable. I had to invent how to tackle this.


I tried to implement buttons using divs. But I couldn’t achieve a border width of 1 px and make all buttons look equal in different screens. Three hours later I gave up the idea of using divs and moved forward.

+28 minutes Removing a clicked button indicator on iOS. iOS displays a gray indicator around tapped links and objects with the onclick event handler. Since I had my own indicator of a tapped object (the tapped button became darker), I didn’t need the default indicator. I solved this problem using the  dxAction  event:

was:

<td data-bind="click: function() buttonPress('1') ">1</td>

became:

<td data-bind="dxAction: function() buttonPress('1') ">1</td>

This event is an extended variation of a "click" event: its handler supports URI navigation between Views and correctly works in the scrollable area.

+14 minutes The buttonPress event handler shown in the previous example now validates numbers from user input.

 var number = ko.observable(null); var isValidNumber = ko.computed(function() return number() && parseFloat(number()) > 0; ); ...... function buttonPress(button) if (button) if (number()) number(number() + button); else number(button); else if (number()) number(number().substr(0, number().length - 1)); var viewModel = number: number, isValidNumber: isValidNumber, viewShowing: viewShowing, buttonPress: buttonPress ; ..... 

+8 minutes Added a  FastClick.js , which removes a delay between tapping the screen and raising the ‘click’ event on phones. The mobile browser delays the raising of the click event by default to be sure the end-user will not perform a double tap. For the end-user, this looks as if the app is sluggish. You click buttons much faster than an app responds. FastClick.js handles the touchstart event and then creates all the click event process logic.

BTW, adding this library was a mistake; later I’ll tell why.

+4 minutes Added a limitation to the length of user input numbers. Corrected the font size for a better look-and-feel.

+58 minutes Added a choice of an expense category. Added a scrollable pane with available categories below the input field.  Video .

It took less time than it could be. In the PhoneJS component collection, I found dxTileView . It provides a kinetic scrolling with the required appearance out-of-the-box. It’s not easy to implement kinetic scrolling by yourself and thus it’s great that this scrolling is enabled for iOS only – Android doesn’t have it.

<div class="category" data-bind="dxTileView: dataSource: categories, itemMargin: 0, baseItemHeight: 72, baseItemWidth: 72, listHeight: 72 "> <div class="tile" data-options="dxTemplate: name:'item' " data-bind="css: selected: $parent.category() == $data , click: function() $parent.category($data) "> <div><img data-bind="attr: src: image "/></div> <div data-bind="text: name"></div> </div>
</div>

It was 7:40 pm, so, I decided to continue the next day.

Place: Tula, Russia, Date: January, 5, 2014

+3 hours 9 minutes Storing data on a local storage. PhoneJS contains classes for working with data: selection, filtering, sorting, and grouping. There are several approaches to store data: Odata and LocalStorage. I didn’t want to implement a server side for a free app, and decided to use LocalStorage. Later I found out that this was not an ideal decision. For example, when updating to iOS 5.1  user data is erased , other people complained that LocalStorage is cleared regularly or even when shutting the device down. I didn’t want to risk, so I used File API of PhoneGap. 

Documentation  says that this API is based on W3C File API. In fact, this means that this API differs in Safari for Mac OS, Chrome for Mac OS, Cordova for iOS and Cordova for Android. File API implementation is different for iOS and Android. E.g. Android implementation doesn’t contain the ‘Blob’ class and ‘window.PERMANENT’ constant. iI however implements the ‘LocalFileSystem’ and ‘LocalFileSystem.PERSISTENT’ classes. The laptop browser provides additional API for requesting an additional storage space, which mobile browsers don’t provide.

The available documentation for this API adds more problems. I found several articles searching by "html5 file api". And, I couldn’t find an article that would cover all my questions. Finally I created a new class for working with FileAPI. This class supports Cordova 3.3 on iOS, Android, and Chrome 32 for Mac OS and Windows 8. You can find it here:  https://github.com/chebum/fileStorage-for-Phone.JS/blob/master/fileStorage.js

You can use it as follows:

// In this example I create data/records file in the Documents folder of the app
FS.initFileAPI(1000000, true) .then(function () var records = new FS.FileArrayStore( key: "id", fileName: "records" ); return records.insert( customer: "Peter" ) ) .then(function () alert("Record saved!"); );
// Or use low-level API:
FS.initFileAPI(100000, true) .then(function() return FS.writeFile("file1", "file content") ) .then(function() alert("File Saved!"); );

+33 minutes Saving the added records to the storage. Category list is stored in  ArrayStore , to simplify the selection operations.
+26 minutes Creating layout for the app’s Views. PhoneJS provides several  Layouts  that are the placeholders for the views. My app’s start page didn’t fit into any of the available layout, so I have chosen the EmptyLayout. But, it doesn’t provide animation effects when navigating through views. I copied the EmptyLayout code and added an attribute that had animation effects.
+1 h. 51 min. Template’s About screen was redesigned to a report screen, empty by that moment. Created a viewModel that selects data for a current month. Added localization date formatting for the screen caption.
+59 minutes Added the display of expenses grouped by categories for a current month.
+28 minutes Added the selection of months for which the report should be generated. End-users can tap the screen header to select the required month.
+1 h. 20 min. Added Cordova-plugin Statusbar that didn’t work outof-the-box. I found that the reference to cordova.js was commented in the PhoneJS app template:

<!--<script type="text/javascript" src="cordova.js"></script>-->

As a result, the native part of my app didn’t work.

+39 minutes In the report screen, the upper part was changed to  dxToolbar .
+22 minutes I discoveredwhy the dxButton click event handler didn’t work. Removing the FastClick.js solved my problem, but caused a delay between tapping and event raising. I’ve changed the dxAction event subscription to ‘touchstart’.
+25 minutes Formatting output strings when generating a report.

At night I dreamed of crappy buttons in the application’s main screen. 

Places: Tula, Vnukovo Airport, Date: January, 7-8, 2014

I had an early flight to Budapest from Vnukovo, and because I had no time in the afternoon, I gradually completed at the airport at night. As you know, it’s not very comfortable to sleep or sit in a café chair for a long time, but it turned out that programming was OK.
+2 h. 5 min. In the morning, I decided to split the buttons in order to remove borders between them. I took the iOS dialer keyboard as a sample.


I created three keyboards. The button size changes depending on screen resolution: for 3.5”, 4” and 5” phones. Each table cell contained a div with configured alignment.

Because of the lack of an incomplete vertical text alignment in HTML, the final CSS style for buttons ended to be quite complex:

.home-view .buttons td div color: #4a5360; border: 1px solid #4a5360; text-align: center; position: absolute; left: 50%; font-size: 26px; padding: 13px 0 13px 0; width: 52px; line-height: 26px; border-radius: 26px; margin-left: -27px; margin-top: -27px;

+1 h. 50 minutes I bought several vector icon sets on Fotolia. I cut the required icons and converted them to PNG. It took me quite a long time, maybe, because it was 1.30 am 🙂

+1 hour 10 minutes Added a splash-screen for the app.

+36 minutes Created three sizes for the app icon. Localized the app name for iOS.

+20 minutes Hiding the splash screen after the app is completely loaded.

+2 hours Fixing multiple bugs.

+2 hours Creating screenshots for Play Store

+30 minutes Creating screenshots for App Store

+30 minutes Writing an App description for two app stores.

+1 h. 30 minutes Submitting my app to the App Store. Here I faced with an issue with the app certification.

My accountancy

Let’s summarize the time I spent and divide it into categories.

Development: 21 hours 37 minutes

Graphics and texts: 8 hours 26 minutes

Totally: 30 hours 3 minutes

As a result, I got a minimum-feature working app, though it is not as cool as the latest version of "Spender". I couldn’t create splitting expenses by days and income input. My app’s UI could be more elegant as well.

After analyzing the original ‘Spender’ developer work, I got the following. They say that they involved four developers for three-four days. It is about 96-128 man-hours. I spent only 30 man-hours and got an app for three mobile platforms. iOS and Android versions are already in stores. The version for Windows Phone 8 requires a UI redesign.

I can be proud of myself :).
You can download complete apps here: iOS  ,  Android  

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  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

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  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

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  • Probability

  • Statistics

high school math

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

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  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

science

  • Anatomy and physiology

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  • Biology

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  • Engineering

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  • Organic chemistry

  • Physical science

  • Physics

social sciences

  • European history

  • Geography

  • Psychology

  • Sociology

  • US government

  • US history

  • World history

literature and english

  • Literature

  • Novel

  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

foreign languages

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

other

  • Accounting

  • Economics

  • Elementary education

  • IB

Science

Biology

Chemistry

Physics

Physical science

Earth science

Organic chemistry

Anatomy and physiology

Health

Engineering

Computer science

Astronomy

Environmental science

upper level math

high school math

science

social sciences

literature and english

foreign languages

other

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

  • Pre-algebra

  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

  • Biology

  • Chemistry

  • Computer science

  • Earth science

  • Engineering

  • Environmental science

  • Health

  • Oceanography

  • Organic chemistry

  • Physical science

  • Physics

  • European history

  • Geography

  • Psychology

  • Sociology

  • US government

  • US history

  • World history

  • Literature

  • Novel

  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

  • Accounting

  • Economics

  • Elementary education

  • IB

upper level math

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

high school math

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

  • Pre-algebra

  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

science

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

  • Biology

  • Chemistry

  • Computer science

  • Earth science

  • Engineering

  • Environmental science

  • Health

  • Oceanography

  • Organic chemistry

  • Physical science

  • Physics

social sciences

  • European history

  • Geography

  • Psychology

  • Sociology

  • US government

  • US history

  • World history

literature and english

  • Literature

  • Novel

  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

foreign languages

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

other

  • Accounting

  • Economics

  • Elementary education

  • IB

More

Autobiography

Play

Poem

IB

Economics

Accounting

upper level math

high school math

science

social sciences

literature and english

foreign languages

other

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

  • Pre-algebra

  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

  • Biology

  • Chemistry

  • Computer science

  • Earth science

  • Engineering

  • Environmental science

  • Health

  • Oceanography

  • Organic chemistry

  • Physical science

  • Physics

  • European history

  • Geography

  • Psychology

  • Sociology

  • US government

  • US history

  • World history

  • Literature

  • Novel

  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

  • Accounting

  • Economics

  • Elementary education

  • IB

upper level math

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

high school math

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

  • Pre-algebra

  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

science

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

  • Biology

  • Chemistry

  • Computer science

  • Earth science

  • Engineering

  • Environmental science

  • Health

  • Oceanography

  • Organic chemistry

  • Physical science

  • Physics

social sciences

  • European history

  • Geography

  • Psychology

  • Sociology

  • US government

  • US history

  • World history

literature and english

  • Literature

  • Novel

  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

foreign languages

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

other

  • Accounting

  • Economics

  • Elementary education

  • IB


Exercise Set 2.1



57.

Function

1 answ



58.

Not a function

1 answ



59.

Not a function

1 answ



60.

Not a function

2 answ



61.

Function

1 answ



62.

Not a function

1 answ



63.

Function

1 answ



64.

Function

1 answ



65.

-4

1 answ



66.

1 answ



67.

1 answ



68.

1 answ



69.

1 answ



70.

1 answ



71.

1 answ



72.

1 answ



73.

1 answ



74.

1 answ



75.

1 answ



76.

1 answ



77.

1 answ



78.

domain: (negative infinity,infinity)
Range: (negative infinity,4]
X intercepts: -3 and 1
Y intercept: 3
f(-2)=3
f(2)=-5

1 answ



79.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



80.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



81.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



82.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



83.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



84.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



85.

See solution for explanation

1 answ



86.

See solution for explanation

1 answ

224

Pages

226

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[math]\sinh[/math]

[math]\sinh[/math]
[math]\cosh[/math]
[math]\tanh[/math]
[math]\operatornamesech[/math]
[math]\operatornamecsch[/math]
[math]\coth[/math]
[math]\in[/math]

[math]\notin[/math]
[math]\subset[/math]
[math]\subseteq[/math]
[math]\cap[/math]
[math]\cup[/math]
[math]\exists[/math]
[math]\forall[/math]
[math]\sin[/math]

[math]\sin[/math]
[math]\cos[/math]
[math]\tan[/math]
[math]\sec[/math]
[math]\csc[/math]
[math]\cot[/math]
[math]\arcsin[/math]

[math]\arcsin[/math]
[math]\arccos[/math]
[math]\arctan[/math]
[math]\operatornamearcsec[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccsc[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccot[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\int_a^b f(x)\,dx[/math]
[math]\bigg|_a^b[/math]
[math]\left[ \right]_a^b[/math]
GREEK SYMBOLS
[math]\alpha[/math]
[math]\beta[/math]
[math]\Gamma[/math]
[math]\gamma[/math]
[math]\Delta[/math]
[math]\delta[/math]
[math]\epsilon[/math]
[math]\varepsilon[/math]
[math]\zeta[/math]
[math]\eta[/math]
[math]\Theta[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\vartheta[/math]
[math]\iota[/math]
[math]\kappa[/math]
[math]\Lambda[/math]
[math]\lambda[/math]
[math]\mu[/math]
[math]\nu[/math]
[math]\Xi[/math]
[math]\xi[/math]
[math]\Pi[/math]
[math]\pi[/math]
[math]\rho[/math]
[math]\varrho[/math]
[math]\Sigma[/math]
[math]\sigma[/math]
[math]\tau[/math]
[math]\Upsilon[/math]
[math]\upsilon[/math]
[math]\Phi[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\chi[/math]
[math]\Psi[/math]
[math]\psi[/math]
[math]\Omega[/math]
[math]\omega[/math]

GREEK SYMBOLS
[math]\alpha[/math]
[math]\beta[/math]
[math]\Gamma[/math]
[math]\gamma[/math]
[math]\Delta[/math]
[math]\delta[/math]
[math]\epsilon[/math]
[math]\varepsilon[/math]
[math]\zeta[/math]
[math]\eta[/math]
[math]\Theta[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\vartheta[/math]
[math]\iota[/math]
[math]\kappa[/math]
[math]\Lambda[/math]
[math]\lambda[/math]
[math]\mu[/math]
[math]\nu[/math]
[math]\Xi[/math]
[math]\xi[/math]
[math]\Pi[/math]
[math]\pi[/math]
[math]\rho[/math]
[math]\varrho[/math]
[math]\Sigma[/math]
[math]\sigma[/math]
[math]\tau[/math]
[math]\Upsilon[/math]
[math]\upsilon[/math]
[math]\Phi[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\chi[/math]
[math]\Psi[/math]
[math]\psi[/math]
[math]\Omega[/math]
[math]\omega[/math]
[math]\overlineab[/math]

[math]\overlineab[/math]
[math]\overleftrightarrowab[/math]
[math]\overrightarrowab[/math]
[math]\cong[/math]
[math]\bigodot[/math]
[math]\measuredangle[/math]
[math]\sim[/math]
[math]\propto[/math]
[math]\equiv[/math]

[math]\arcsin[/math]

[math]\arccos[/math]
[math]\arctan[/math]
[math]\operatornamearcsec[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccsc[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccot[/math]
[math]\prec[/math]

[math]\prec[/math]
[math]\preceq[/math]
[math]\succ[/math]
[math]\mathcalP[/math]
[math]\succeq[/math]
[math]\neg[/math]

[math]\neg[/math]
[math]\vee[/math]
[math]\wedge[/math]
[math]\left\lceil \ \right\rceil[/math]
[math]\lfloor \ \rfloor[/math]
[math]\BbbN[/math]

[math]\BbbZ[/math]
[math]\BbbQ[/math]
[math]\BbbR[/math]
[math]\in[/math]

[math]\in[/math]
[math]\notin[/math]
[math]\subset[/math]
[math]\subseteq[/math]
[math]\cap[/math]
[math]\cup[/math]
[math]\exists[/math]
[math]\forall[/math]
[math]\Leftarrow[/math]

[math]\Leftarrow[/math]
[math]\Rightarrow[/math]
[math]\Leftrightarrow[/math]
[math]\sum\limits_n=a^b[/math]

[math]\prod\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigcap\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigvee\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigwedge\limits_n=a^b[/math]

[math]\mapsto[/math]
[math]\oplus[/math]
[math]\odot[/math]
[math]\therefore[/math]
[math]\because[/math]

























[math]\BbbN[/math]

[math]\BbbZ[/math]
[math]\BbbQ[/math]
[math]\BbbR[/math]
[math]\in[/math]

[math]\in[/math]
[math]\notin[/math]
[math]\subset[/math]
[math]\subseteq[/math]
[math]\cap[/math]
[math]\cup[/math]
[math]\exists[/math]
[math]\forall[/math]
[math]\Leftarrow[/math]

[math]\Leftarrow[/math]
[math]\Rightarrow[/math]
[math]\Leftrightarrow[/math]
[math]\sum\limits_n=a^b[/math]

[math]\prod\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigcap\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigvee\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\bigwedge\limits_n=a^b[/math]
[math]\left[\beginarrayca & b & c\\d & e & f\\g & h & i\endarray\right][/math]
GREEK SYMBOLS
[math]\alpha[/math]
[math]\beta[/math]
[math]\Gamma[/math]
[math]\gamma[/math]
[math]\Delta[/math]
[math]\delta[/math]
[math]\epsilon[/math]
[math]\varepsilon[/math]
[math]\zeta[/math]
[math]\eta[/math]
[math]\Theta[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\vartheta[/math]
[math]\iota[/math]
[math]\kappa[/math]
[math]\Lambda[/math]
[math]\lambda[/math]
[math]\mu[/math]
[math]\nu[/math]
[math]\Xi[/math]
[math]\xi[/math]
[math]\Pi[/math]
[math]\pi[/math]
[math]\rho[/math]
[math]\varrho[/math]
[math]\Sigma[/math]
[math]\sigma[/math]
[math]\tau[/math]
[math]\Upsilon[/math]
[math]\upsilon[/math]
[math]\Phi[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\chi[/math]
[math]\Psi[/math]
[math]\psi[/math]
[math]\Omega[/math]
[math]\omega[/math]

Enter your math below


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Science

Biology

Chemistry

Physics

Physical science

Earth science

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Health

Engineering

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upper level math

high school math

science

social sciences

literature and english

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other

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high school math

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science

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  • Organic chemistry

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social sciences

  • European history

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literature and english

  • Literature

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other

  • Accounting

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More

Autobiography

Play

Poem

IB

Economics

Accounting

upper level math

high school math

science

social sciences

literature and english

foreign languages

other

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

  • Pre-algebra

  • Precalculus

  • Trigonometry

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

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  • Computer science

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  • Environmental science

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  • Sociology

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  • US history

  • World history

  • Literature

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  • Short story

  • Vocabulary

  • French

  • German

  • Latin

  • More languages

  • Spanish

  • Accounting

  • Economics

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upper level math

  • Abstract algebra

  • Advanced mathematics

  • Analysis

  • Business math

  • Calculus

  • College algebra

  • Complex variables

  • Differential equations

  • Discrete math

  • Finite math

  • Linear algebra

  • Probability

  • Statistics

high school math

  • Algebra

  • Algebra 2

  • Geometry

  • Integrated math

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  • Trigonometry

science

  • Anatomy and physiology

  • Astronomy

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other

  • Accounting

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  • IB


Review Exercises



38.

500 minutes

1 answ



39.

60

1 answ



40.

10,000

1 answ



41.

invested 2500 at 4 percent
invested 6500 at 7 percent

1 answ



42.

invested 4500 at 2 percent and invested 3500 at 5 percent.

1 answ



43.

length: 126
width: 44

1 answ



44a.

1 answ



44b.

See the explanations

1 answ



45.

1 answ



46.

1 answ



47.

1 answ



48.

1 answ



49.

1 answ



50.

1 answ



51.

1 answ



52.

113

1 answ



53.

1 answ



54.

1 answ



55.

Simplify.

1 answ



56.

1 answ



57.

1 answ



58.

1 answ



59.

1 answ



60.

1 answ



61.

1 answ



62.

1 answ



63.

1 answ



64.

1 answ



65.

1 answ



66.

x=9 or x=3

2 answ



67.

1 answ



68.

1 answ



69.

1 answ



70.

1 answ



71.

There are two imaginary solutions.

1 answ



72.

There are two rational solutions.

1 answ



73.

1 answ



74.

1 answ



75.

1 answ



76.

x=-3 or 3

1 answ



77.

x=8 and x=-2

1 answ



78.

1 answ



79.

1 answ



80.

1 answ



81.

1 answ



82.

14

1 answ

203

Pages

205

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[math]\sinh[/math]

[math]\sinh[/math]
[math]\cosh[/math]
[math]\tanh[/math]
[math]\operatornamesech[/math]
[math]\operatornamecsch[/math]
[math]\coth[/math]
[math]\in[/math]

[math]\notin[/math]
[math]\subset[/math]
[math]\subseteq[/math]
[math]\cap[/math]
[math]\cup[/math]
[math]\exists[/math]
[math]\forall[/math]
[math]\sin[/math]

[math]\sin[/math]
[math]\cos[/math]
[math]\tan[/math]
[math]\sec[/math]
[math]\csc[/math]
[math]\cot[/math]
[math]\arcsin[/math]

[math]\arcsin[/math]
[math]\arccos[/math]
[math]\arctan[/math]
[math]\operatornamearcsec[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccsc[/math]
[math]\operatornamearccot[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\int_a^b f(x)\,dx[/math]
[math]\bigg|_a^b[/math]
[math]\left[ \right]_a^b[/math]
GREEK SYMBOLS
[math]\alpha[/math]
[math]\beta[/math]
[math]\Gamma[/math]
[math]\gamma[/math]
[math]\Delta[/math]
[math]\delta[/math]
[math]\epsilon[/math]
[math]\varepsilon[/math]
[math]\zeta[/math]
[math]\eta[/math]
[math]\Theta[/math]
[math]\theta[/math]
[math]\vartheta[/math]
[math]\iota[/math]
[math]\kappa[/math]
[math]\Lambda[/math]
[math]\lambda[/math]
[math]\mu[/math]
[math]\nu[/math]
[math]\Xi[/math]
[math]\xi[/math]
[math]\Pi[/math]
[math]\pi[/math]
[math]\rho[/math]
[math]\varrho[/math]
[math]\Sigma[/math]
[math]\sigma[/math]
[math]\tau[/math]
[math]\Upsilon[/math]
[math]\upsilon[/math]
[math]\Phi[/math]
[math]\phi[/math]
[math]\varphi[/math]
[math]\chi[/math]
[math]\Psi[/math]
[math]\psi[/math]
[math]\Omega[/math]
[math]\omega[/math]

GREEK SYMBOLS
[math]\alpha[/math]
[math]\beta[/math]
[math]\Gamma[/math]
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LT → Greek , English → Manos Hatzidakis → Κεμάλ → English

Manos Hatzidakis – Κεμάλ (English translation)

  • Artist: Manos Hatzidakis (Μάνος Χατζιδάκης, Manos Hadjidakis, Manos Hatsidakis)
  • Song: Κεμάλ
    5 translations
  • Translations: English #1 , #2, French , Portuguese , Turkish

Proofreading requested
English translation

Kemal

Versions: #1 #2
“listen” now to the story of Kemal
a young prince of the east
descendant of Sinbad the mariner
who believed he would “change” the world
but, bitter are the “intents” (plans, designs) of Allah
and “dark” the souls of humankind
 
In the Far East least of places
Once upon a time too long ago
A flask lay down empty
Water moldy all along
In town Mosul in town Basra
Ατ the old date palm tree
Weary now cry the children
of the desert ancestry
Only a youth of chosen legacy
only a scion of royal blood
Shrieks the mourning song of woe
and heads towards the old tree
 
Bedouin folk stare and wonder
With eyes full of misery
Oath to Allah he now binds them
Yearning years are about thy
Lords high mighty caught a glimpse
of the youth’s nigh bravery
Off they go the wrathful wretches
Wolves of envy Lions of sin
Two the rivers trailing heaven
Euphrates and Tigris both
Wide and wild goes the hunting
for the renegade son
 
On him falls the scourge like rabid
lithe unruly hounds of gore
Tied chained he meets the Hangman
Caliph’s vengeful horrid hand
Black the promise milk and honey
of the rushing morning scene
All for giving up his promise
Gasping one last final glee
Figures holding fast the shutters
Pair of camels red scarf wind
Prophet solemnly stands porter
Paradise now welcomes thy
 
Side by side high and low
clouds gather as they strove
If not only for Damascus’s
Soaring glory star of hope
A month and a year later
face they gaze to Allah
Who all knowing and all forceful
Speaks his truth to rash Sevah
My downtrodden dandy
come what may men don’t change
Whole cold steel and blazing fire
Realms of men are born to be
 
Sweet night to thee Kemal
This is how life shall ever be
 

Submitted by Isokratis on Mon, 31/05/2010 – 20:58
Thanks! thanked 9 times
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Greek

Κεμάλ

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More translations of “Κεμάλ”
English
azimut
English Isokratis
French
Smokey Meydan
Portuguese
Theo Bourliaskos
Turkish
notaprincess9

Manos Hatzidakis: Top 3
1. Ta paidia tou Peiraia
2. Sagapo (Σ αγαπώ)
3. T asteri tu voria (Τ αστέρι του βοριά)
See also
Greek:  Popular Artists | Popular Songs
English:  Popular Artists | Popular Songs
Greek → English:  All Translations

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Contribution: 1 translation, thanked 9 times

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Anatomy of Melancholy

"Like all men, he was given bad times in which to live." Borges

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« Too melancholy for words
Another by Gatsos »

Goodnight, Kemal

Monday, November 8, 2004 by Thomas

Perhaps the greatest Greek song lyricist was Nikos Gatsos (1911-1992). In his entire life, he only published one volume of poetry, Amorgos (1943), which nevertheless was extraordinarily influential for its use of surrealism with Greek elements. The rest of his life was devoted to theatrical translations, especially of Lorca, and to writing lyrics for composers like Theodorakis , Hadjidakis , and Xarhakos. An example of his lyrics, in English translation, is “ We Who Are Left “.

Thinking about what’s in store for the next four years, I remembered this song he wrote with Hadjidakis. I include the Greek lyrics as well. I have taken the translation from a Savina Yannatou CD and changed it. It is at times a strict and at times a free translation. At no time is it a very good one.

The italicised parts are spoken.

Ακούστε τώρα την ιστορία του Κεμάλ
ενός νεαρού πρίγκιπα της Ανατολής
απόγονου του Σεβάχ του Θαλασσινού
που νόμισε ότι μπορούσε ν’ αλλάξει τον κόσμο.
Αλλά πικρές οι βουλές του Αλλάχ
και σκοτεινές οι ψυχές των ανθρώπων…

Στης Ανατολής τα μέρη μια φορά κι έναν καιρό
ήταν άδειο το κεμέρι, μουχλιασμένο το νερό.
Στη Μοσούλη, στη Βασόρα, στην παλιά τη χουρμαδιά
πικραμένα κλαίνε τώρα της ερήμου τα παιδιά.
Κι ένας νέος από σόι και γενιά βασιλική
αγροικάει το μοιρολόι και τραβάει κατά κει.
Τον κοιτάν οι βεδουίνοι με ματιά λυπητερή
κι όρκο στον Αλλάχ τους δίνει πως θ’ αλλάξουν οι καιροί.

Σαν ακούσαν οι αρχόντοι του παιδιού την αφοβιά
ξεκινάν με λύκου δόντι και με λιονταριού προβιά.
Απ’ τον Τίγρη στον Ευφράτη κι απ’ τη γη στον ουρανό
κυνηγάν τον αποστάτη να τον πιάσουν ζωντανό.
Πέφτουν πάνω του τα στίφη σαν ακράτητα σκυλιά
και τον πάνε στο Χαλίφη να του βάλει τη θηλιά.
Μαύρο μέλι, μαύρο γάλα ήπιε ‘κείνο το πρωί
πριν αφήσει στην κρεμάλα τη στερνή του την πνοή.

Με δυο γέρικες καμήλες, μ’ ένα κόκκινο φαρί
στου παράδεισου τις πύλες ο προφήτης καρτερεί.
Πάνε τώρα χέρι-χέρι κι είναι γύρω συννεφιά
μα της Δαμασκού τ’ αστέρι τους κρατούσε συντροφιά.
Σ’ ένα μήνα, σ’ ένα χρόνο βλέπουν μπρος τους τον Αλλάχ
που απ’ τον ψηλό του θρόνο λέει στον άμυαλο Σεβάχ:
Νικημένο μου ξεφτέρι δεν αλλάζουν οι καιροί
με φωτιά και με μαχαίρι πάντα ο κόσμος προχωρεί.

Καληνύχτα Κεμάλ. Αυτός ο κόσμος δε θ’ αλλάξει ποτέ. Καληνύχτα…

* * * * *

Hear now the story of Kemal
A young prince from the East
A descendant of Sinbad the Sailor,
Who thought he could change the world.
But bitter is the will of Allah,
And dark the souls of men …

Once upon a time in the East,
The coffers are empty, the waters are stagnant.
In Mosul, in Basrah, under an old date-palm,
The children of the desert are bitterly crying.
A young man of ancient and royal race
Overhears their lament and goes to them.
The Bedouins look at him sadly
And he swears by Allah that things will change.

When they learn of the young man’s fearlessness,
The rulers set off with wolf-like teeth and a lion’s mane.
From the Tigris to the Euphrates, in heaven and on earth,
They pursue the renegade to catch him alive.
They pounce on him like uncontrollable hounds,
And take him to the caliph to put the noose around his neck.
Black honey, black milk he drank that morning
Before breathing his last on the gallows.

With two aged camels and a red steed,
At the gates of heaven the prophet awaits.
They walk together among the clouds
With the star of Damascus to keep them company.
After a month, after a year, they find Allah
Who, from his high throne, tells foolish Sinbad:
‘O my vanquished upstart, things never change;
Fire and knives are the only things men know.’*

Goodnight, Kemal. The world will never change. Goodnight…

* * * * *When Manos Hadjidakis was living in New York, during the coup of 67-74, he recorded an English version of this song, which actually predates the Greek one, with the New York Rock & Roll Ensemble . It’s rather silly, and a waste of a beautiful melody, although it’s a good album.

*The original says “Only with fire and with knives does the world proceed.”

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Posted in Favourites , Greece , Ελληνικά | Tagged Gatsos , Hadjidakis , Kemal | 48 Comments

48 Responses

  1. on Friday, January 28, 2005 at 9:26 pm Anonymous

    A splendid song, with haunting lyrics and tune, very evocative of the mysterious near east. The theme of the song seems to tie in very much with a fatalistic side of Islam which tends to accept the vicissitudes of the world as being the will of Al Lah.


  2. on Thursday, November 23, 2006 at 9:44 pm Myriam

    great. I was looking for this song for so long. I don´t speak greek, and your english translation helped me a lot. I´m from Argentina, South America, and also I´m Jewish but whenever I listen to this song I cry,wherever I am. No matter where we become, music is an international language , and brings peace. thanks!
    Myriam


  3. on Wednesday, January 24, 2007 at 6:24 am Murat

    Omorfotato tragoudi pou agapw poly! Genika i metafrasi einai kali. Omws kanate ena lathos me to KEMERI, pou einai mia tourkiki leksi. Edw de simainei PURSE alla AQUEDUCT (kanonika legetai SU KEMERI, diladi kemeri NEROU–dld. YDRAGWGEIO– i KAMARA me ton tono sti deftero A). An koitaksete ta symfrazomena, tha deite oti to vasiko provlima pou ithele o Kemal itan leipsydria stin erimo (an diavazoume tous stixous epifaneiaka). Telos pantwn nomizw pws einai kalytero na allaksete ti leksi PURSE…

    Defteron, i metafrasi SPARROW-HAWK kai einai provlimatiko giati sta anglika den exei tin idia connotation, dld. CLEVER… Kai einai eirwniki i xrisi tis leksis (vlepete AMYALO…)

    Mipws o Hrant Dink krataei to xeri tou Kemal ekei panw?

    Me filia…


  4. on Saturday, April 7, 2007 at 5:21 pm nikoky

    the “official” translation as sung in English:

    This is the story of foolish Prince Bass Fiddle and wise Jerry Kemal.
    As you remember, last time, the Prince was found without a dime on the Ponce Valdez while Jerry
    watched from a tree…

    In the land of Ali Baba near the Sea of Babalee,
    Lived a man who played the zither with a pronoun on his knee.
    He would dance among the fuzzy trees and bring the birds to life
    And his name was Prince Bass Fiddle and he loved his ugly wife.

    He would sing the songs of Lutvee in his very special way
    And he puffed tea with his lumpy head and sleep all night and day.
    With his turban and his leicester faced the thieves of Germany
    But beware great Prince Bass Fiddle, you΄ll be hanging from a tree.

    Fifty days and nights they waited for a sign from old Ratan
    To pretend to wear the colours of the Emperor Charlie Chan.
    So they strolled into the forest with a song and energy
    To find bay leaves in the cauldron of the mad witch Betty Lee.

    Came the answer from a leaf top that was found upon the ground
    “Only time and Prince Bass Fiddle will repair your bellies round.
    Search the highlands search the lowlands, cruise the Sea of Babalee,
    But remember that your children need the food from filigree.”

    Then one day in Abalone came a messenger to say
    That onion-head Bass Fiddle broke in half no more to play.
    Will we lose our land of Lutvee to the bearded men of Cleaves?
    Only miracles can save us and some tricks inside our sleeves.

    From the sky there was an answer to the question of the plebes
    “You will meet a tall dark stranger wearing black and blue cannives.
    Who is Lucy, who is Nestor? We should only be there now.
    Why it’s Aphrodite Milton and his keeper Prince Kemal.


  5. on Tuesday, April 10, 2007 at 9:40 am Thomas

    Thanks for posting the English lyrics, nikoky. It allows people to see what a waste of a beautiful melody the English version is. It’s embarrassingly bad.


  6. on Tuesday, August 14, 2007 at 7:15 pm burcak

    murat!
    ne yazdın cok merak ettim.lutfen turkce anlamini yazar misin
    tesekkurler


  7. on Sunday, September 2, 2007 at 12:25 am Andreas

    To tragudi eine teleio apo ka8e apopsi! i istoria tou kemal ine pragmatika i8oplastiki! iperoxo


  8. on Sunday, September 2, 2007 at 12:43 am Andreas

    MALAKIA TO ENGLISH VERSION – DEN TO SIZITW!!! KRIMA TO TRAGUDI MAGKES


  9. on Sunday, October 28, 2007 at 8:27 pm Malena

    ok, thats art’s best hit. all the beautiful words of the world could never describe it perfectly….


  10. on Sunday, October 28, 2007 at 8:38 pm Thomas

    Last January, Murat above pointed out that “sparrow-hawk” in the last stanza was an incorrect translation, and I forgot to correct it. It’s now “upstart”, which is what the Greek can also mean.


  11. on Thursday, February 28, 2008 at 1:49 pm XyD

    There’s a fantastic English version of this song by Raining Pleasure (a Greek band) , probably the best cover of Kemal so far. It’s really worth the time check it out.


  12. on Thursday, February 28, 2008 at 2:03 pm Thomas

    The Raining Pleasure version, and the whole Reflections album in fact, are better than the original. It’s certainly the best cover of the English Kemal, but the lyrics are still stupid and a horrible waste of a good melody.


  13. on Thursday, March 5, 2009 at 4:23 pm ΝΑΣΤΙΑ

    αααααααααααααααα ΔΕΝ ΛΕΩ ΕΙΝΑΙ ΤΕΛΕΙΟ ΤΡΑΓΟΘΔΙ ΑΛΛΑ ΚΑΙ ΛΙΠΙΡΟΟΟΟΟΟ ΜΟΥ ΑΡΕΣΕ ΠΑΡΑ ΠΟΛΙ ΡΕ ΠΑΙΔΙΑ!!!!! ΠΟΥ ΝΑ ΤΟ ΑΚΟΥΣΕΤΕ ΚΑΙ ΚΑΝΟΝΙΚΑ ΣΕ ΚΑΜΙΑ ΦΙΛΑΡΜΟΝΙΚΗ……….ΑΚΟΥΓΕΤΑΙ ΤΕΛΕΙΑ ΜΙΛΑΜΕ!!!!!!!!


  14. on Wednesday, April 29, 2009 at 11:44 am uzi golan

    I am from Israel. I admire the quality of Hadjidakis’s works. Kemal is maybe one of his best. Can anyone refer me to more information about who and why the words were written for this wonderful lyric? Thanks.


  15. on Wednesday, April 29, 2009 at 12:48 pm Thomas

    Uzi, I don’t know anything about where Gatsos got the idea for the story of Kemal. Perhaps it’s based on a folk tale. But I do know one thing about the song, although you might find it’s not as interesting as you’d like.

    I saw an interview once with Lefteris Papadopoulos, another lyricist, and the interviewer had asked him why he had never worked with Hadjidakis. He said they had met once and had agreed to work together, but Hadjidakis asked him to write a song that would have as its title the name of his dog — Kemal. Papadopoulos said he didn’t like the idea, and he lost interest in working with him.

    It seems Hadjidakis got his long-time collaborator Gatsos to write it instead. I think Hadjidakis didn’t care what the song was about, as long as its title was “Kemal”. The rest of it was all Gatsos’s idea.


  16. on Monday, June 22, 2009 at 11:45 am Avner

    “Kemal” has a Hebrew version as well. Its called “Marco Polo” and performed by a popular trio from the 60’s and 70’s, Hagashash.
    Another song from the same album, Dedication, has a particularly good Hebrew version, with lyrics by Naomi Shemer, one of Israel most prominent songwriters.

    Here is the song performed by Chava Alberstein from a 1990 TV show dedicated to Shemer:

    youtube has a few other versions. search for שיר סיום


  17. on Saturday, April 17, 2010 at 6:49 pm i alitheia

    It is very often misunderstood that the original lyrics are by Nikos Gatsos. The original version is the one from Reflections, by the New York Rock n Roll Ensemble, and the lyrics are written by the band. It is Gatsos that was inspired by the “malakia” that was mentioned afore. I’m sorry people, I did not make this, but stop thinking that “Greek is always first”.


  18. on Saturday, April 17, 2010 at 11:15 pm Thomas

    Only Nikoky calls the English version the original one. You’re jumping to conclusions if you assume that everyone thinks “Greek is always first”. (Whatever that means.)

    Everyone else here refers to it as simply the English version. We’re simply saying that the English version, although recorded first, is a piece of shit. Really, no one cares which one came first.

    I refuse to believe that Gatsos was “inspired” by the English lyrics, and challenge you to provide proof.

    The fact that the earlier version was also titled “Kemal” does not mean that Gatsos was inspired by it. In both cases, the English and Greek song was requested by Hadjidakis. Let’s not forget that Lefteris Papadopoulos said (in a televised interview I once saw) that Hadjidakis asked him to write a song titled “Kemal”. Papadopoulos said that Hadjidakis had a dog called Kemal, but the root of the song seems to be quite different.

    This webpage
    ( http://portal.activeradio.gr/forum/index.php?topic=1549.0 )
    quotes Hadjidakis as saying (and I translate):

    “In New York, in the winter of 1968, I met a young 20 year old kid named Kemal. Someone introduced him to me. How great and loaded with memories was this name for such a young and handsome boy, I thought. He had left his country on the pretense of some political oppositions. In reality, I imagined, he wanted to be lost in America. I told him this, and he smiled.

    “‘Can I show you around?’

    “He politely declined. He preferred to be alone.

    “And so when I returned home, I turned him into a song, into music.

    “Later on, Gatsos, writing the lyrics in Greek, made him an Arab prince who defends the weak. Something like an Errol Flynn film from 1935.

    “The people of the Peloponnese, where Gatsos is from, by nature cannot comprehend the sinful quality of the Muslim Turks, who are like electrified clouds over the river Evros, or like lost and proud dogs.

    “The only thing we left intact was the ‘Goodnight, Kemal’. Whether he’s an Arab Prince or a Muslim youth in New York, we owe him a “good night”, so that we can sleep peacefully at night. Without regrets, without useless desires, as Greeks should towards a young Muslim — as our friend Kavafy the poet would say.”

    In the Greek, the second last paragraph is rather hard to understand, and sounds as strange as my translation does. But I believe Hadjidakis is ironically calling Gatsos naive for not seeing Muslim Turks as sinful, as a patriotic Greek would be expected to. After all, in the Greek War of Independence, the Turks probably suffered their worst defeats in the Peloponnese, especially in Tripoli, where Gatsos was from. If history tells the people of the Peloponnese anything, it’s that things only go forward with fire and the knife.

    The original Greek:

    “Στη Νέα Υόρκη το χειμώνα του ΄68, συνάντησα ένα νέο παιδί είκοσι χρονών που το λέγανε Κεμάλ. Μου τον γνωρίσανε. Τί μεγάλο και φορτισμένο από μνήμες όνομα για ένα τόσο όμορφο και νεαρό αγόρι, σκέφθηκα. Είχε φύγει απ΄ τον τόπο του με πρόσχημα κάποιες πολιτικές του αντιθέσεις. Στην πραγματικότητα, φαντάζομαι, ήθελε να χαθεί μέσ΄ στην Αμερική. Του το είπα. Χαμογέλασε.
    -Δέχεστε να σας ξεναγήσω;
    Αρνήθηκε ευγενικά. Προτιμούσε μόνος.
    Κι έτσι σαν γύρισα στο σπίτι μου τον έκανα τραγούδι, μουσική.
    Ο Γκάτσος εκ των υστέρων, γράφοντας τους στίχους στα ελληνικά, τον έκανε Άραβα πρίγκιπα να προστατεύει τους αδυνάτους. Κάτι σαν μια ταινία του ΄Ερολ Φλυν του ΄35.
    Η Πελοπόννησος (καταγωγή του Γκάτσου), από τη φύση της αδυνατεί να κατανοήσει την αμαρτωλή ιδιότητα των μουσουλμάνων Τούρκων, που μοιάζουν σαν ηλεκτρισμένα σύννεφα πάνω απ΄ τον Έβρο, ή σαν χαμένα και περήφανα σκυλιά.
    Το μόνο που αφήσαμε ανέπαφο στα ελληνικά είναι εκείνο το «Καληνύχτα Κεμάλ». Είτε πρίγκιπας Άραψ είτε μωαμεθανός νεαρός της Νέας Υόρκης, του οφείλουμε μια «καληνύχτα» τέλος πάντων, για να μπορέσουμε να κοιμηθούμε ήσυχα τη νύχτα. Χωρίς τύψεις, χωρίς άχρηστους πόθους κι επιθυμίες. Κατά πως πρέπει σ΄ Έλληνες, απέναντι σ΄ ένα νεαρό μωαμεθανό- όπως θα έλεγεν κι ο φίλος μας ο ποιητής ο Καβάφης.”


  19. on Sunday, April 18, 2010 at 12:32 am i alitheia

    I don´t think that the paragraph is vague. Kemal (greek version) wants to change the world, and he sacrifices his life for this. The rest of us have to go back to sleep. That’s what he means, I think.

    I’m also happy that you cite this text, because it didn’t seem that anybody knew it in this blog.

    Now, why I think it is Gatsos that was inspired:

    1. But beware great Prince Bass Fiddle, you΄ll be hanging from a tree.
    2.Fifty days and nights they waited for a sign from old Ratan
    3.“Only time and Prince Bass Fiddle will repair your bellies round.
    But remember that your children need the food from filigree.”
    4.From the sky there was an answer to the question of the plebes

    These concepts and imagery appear in the greek version, obviously. It’s impossible to have been introduced accidentally. So this is your proof. Goodnight, Thomas, Goodnight.


  20. on Sunday, April 18, 2010 at 1:52 am Thomas

    I meant the paragraph before the last one, where he talks about the Peloponnese, not the one where he talks about going to sleep.

    I’m still not convinced. Hadjidakis requested these songs from the lyricists, Clifton Nivison and Nikos Gatsos. I see no reason to suppose that Gatsos, who was a superior poet, would be inspired by nonsense like “food from filigree”, and would sit down and decide to base his lyrics on the first song, especially considering that for the rest of the album he writes lyrics that have absolutely nothing to do with the English originals. This is the only song where Hadjidakis tells them he wants it to be about someone named Kemal. He could very well have given them an outline of what it was to be about, some kind of idea. For the rest of them, Gatsos seems to have had carte blanche.

    Nivison’s lyrics are so bad, he treats English as a second language. His lyrics for “Dedication” are horrible:

    Feels like I’m getting older, I’m not afraid
    Although I’m miles apart from yesterday
    And yet I can’t believe I’m old enough today
    To be in love and feel in love and see if love’s the way

    And you will sing, as long as there’s a song
    The feelings never gone
    It was the first time to be in love
    Maybe tomorrow I’ll never sing again
    But I’ll remember when it was the first time to be in love

    “The first time to be in love” is simply wrong English. I find it hard to believe a native speaker actually wrote this crap. I could go on, but I don’t want to waste any time on it.

    Compare it, though, to the lyrics of the Greek version, Ο Κόσμος Σου Να Είμαι Εγώ. Nowhere near the best that Gatsos has written, but lines like Όποιος χωρίς φεγγάρια φεγγαριάζεται are delightful.

    And is there anything on the English album that can approach the beauty of Περιμπανού?

    Περιμπανού τη λέγαν τα παιδιά, Περιμπανού
    κι ήτανε δεκαπέντε χρονών
    Έγραφε τ’ όνομά της στον καθρέφτη τ’ ουρανού
    μ’ ενός πνιγμένου γλάρου φτερό

    Περιμπανού την έλεγα κι εγώ, Περιμπανού
    κι ας μη με είχε ακούσει κανείς
    Έμοιαζε με κοχύλι στο βυθό του αυγερινού
    προτού καρδιά μου πέτρα γενείς

    Μα της ζωής το κύμα το παράφορο
    σάρωσε βάρκες και κουπιά
    Και στο μεγάλο κόσμο τον αδιάφορο
    ποιος τη θυμάται τώρα πια

    Some of those images are stunningly good. The man was a great poet, not some prog-rock cokehead.


  21. on Sunday, April 18, 2010 at 10:14 am i alitheia

    Well, the criticism of the poetry is something else. I didn’t say that the English version is better than the Gatsos version. This is an assumption of yours. I agree that, if not only for coherence, the lyrics of the greek Kemal are better. But if we do close reading, without depending mainly on our representations and evaluations of the poet himself, there is resemblance, and you have not answered to this one. I challenge you to present proof. I will help you a little: may be this imagery comes from some Oriental stereotypes and this is why we can find these elements in both texts. I still don’t think that this is an adequate explanation. It is probable that Hadjidakis not only requested the song but also informed both lyricists about the symbolism he attributed to the young guy. (In case that you don’t want to think of Gatsos taking a look in the English text: indeed, the fact that the rest of the songs are original doesn’t mean that this stands for this particular, requested song, does it?)


  22. on Sunday, April 18, 2010 at 1:37 pm Thomas

    This is an assumption of yours.

    I made no assumption. I grant you that there are some similarities, but you are forgetting your initial point. You said that Gatsos was “inspired” by this piece of crap. It doesn’t even make sense, and Gatsos wrote something that actually tells a story. Where’s the inspiration? A few similar images does not make inspiration.

    Let’s not get side-tracked by a discussion of similarities, and get back to the initial point that you made: Gatsos was inspired by the English version. Not influenced, but inspired.

    I don’t need to provide proof, although I’m not even sure what you want proof of. You want me to find proof that Gatsos was NOT inspired by it? How do you prove the absence of something? You claimed that he had been inspired by the song. As I said, some similarities do not constitute proof of inspiration.

    The fact that the rest of the songs are original doesn’t mean that this stands for this particular, requested song, does it?

    No, of course it doesn’t. Do you realise you’re saying the same thing as me now? If I say the other songs are different, I’m implying that the two Kemal versions are similar. I mentioned this because the only versions that have any similarity were the one song that Hadjidakis had commissioned, so to speak, from them. This suggests that they have a common source. Hence the similarities. As both of them were commissioned, both of them lack some originality they might have had, had the lyricists been given free reign.

    Your point in your first comment was to inform us, “I’m sorry people, I did not make this [up], but stop thinking that ‘Greek is always first’.” In other words, to inform us that that the Greek version didn’t come first. I’d already said so at the end of the initial post, and the only person who seems to think that the Greek version comes first was Nikoky.

    So, if you want to be a troll, and change your arguments as you go along, there’s usenet and Google Groups. Read more closely and choose your words more carefully if you want to continue posting comments here.


  23. on Wednesday, June 2, 2010 at 6:01 pm Joseph

    Actually, the English version was a very sophisticated and wry comment on the state of social affairs in the United States at the time. It was NOT a waste at all! Extremely sardonic, perhaps. Forty years in time and space have left the meaning unclear for most readers, unfortunately. Michael Kamen and the other members of the New York Rock and Roll Ensemble were Julliard graduates, and quite intelligent, and some of them went on to establish world-wide fame. There was an intelligence behind those lyrics…and Manos Hadjidakis was in attendance during its composition. If he didn’t approve of it, he would have said so.


  24. on Wednesday, June 2, 2010 at 9:46 pm Thomas

    From the sky there was an answer to the question of the plebes
    “You will meet a tall dark stranger wearing black and blue cannives.
    Who is Lucy, who is Nestor? We should only be there now.
    Why it’s Aphrodite Milton and his keeper Prince Kemal.

    You think this is sophisticated and wry?

    I don’t care where the band members went to school. That doesn’t make this tripe poetry.

    As for Hadjidakis, I doubt he knew English well enough to know what good poetry was in that language.


  25. on Monday, July 5, 2010 at 10:48 am Eran

    The NYR&RE lyrics are attributed to Μartin Fulterman (Mark Snow).
    I agree with Thomas that the beautiful melody deserves more profound lyrics.
    However, I do not think the english lyrics should be degraded in such wrath, as they did not pretend to be poetry.
    Apparently, the album “reflections” was recorded as a score for a film that was never produced. Perhaps this has something to do with the theme of the song.

    Unfortunately, the lyrics of the Hebrew version by Dan Almagor (“Marco Polo”) are also humorous, and seem to be an ill use of the great tune.

    Thanks for the translation of the Greek lyrics.


  26. on Monday, July 5, 2010 at 3:12 pm Thomas

    Eran, thanks for leaving a comment. I’ve never heard that it was recorded or written as a score for a film, but it wouldn’t surprise me. After all, what I’ve heard about Sweet Movie, I could imagine the English version of Kemal being in it.

    The wrath, as you call it, comes from making my case so often. Each time I make it, I get more emphatic. If I have to do it once more, I’ll probably just explode.


  27. on Tuesday, July 6, 2010 at 1:40 pm Eran

    You can find the story of “reflections” here:
    http://www.richieunterberger.com/nyrr2.html


  28. on Thursday, February 10, 2011 at 12:34 am Kemal

    Well, its a great song. And I dont want to think its been written to insult Turks cause really surreal and fairy tale descriptions with a lot of fun in it.
    It is surprising that Some greek friends withdraw of Greek assault off of Anatolia is mentioned as “Greek Independence War” 🙂
    Good night Greece, really good night :))


  29. on Wednesday, September 14, 2011 at 11:54 pm Olga

    I would love to find the lyrics and piano music. I am having difficulties. Please help… [email protected]
    Thank you in advance…Olga


  30. on Monday, July 9, 2012 at 6:21 am Γιάννης Στ.

    The “Greek” version is a plain moralistic story that sounds inspired by a Hollywood-quality fairy tale of a naive hero who thought he could change the world. How unique!

    This pseudo-heroism of the lyrics is trashy and plain. Which suits many modern Greeks who cannot comprehend the irony of the music of Hadjidakis and the poetry of Seferis and watch Latin American and Turkish trash on TV just fine.


  31. on Monday, July 9, 2012 at 4:25 pm Thomas

    Γιάννης:
    Are you saying that it sounds inspired, or is inspired, by Hollywood? Why do you say this? Are you taking your cue from Hadjidakis’s Errol Flynn comment? If so, I think you yourself have fallen victim to Hadjidakis’s irony.

    Kemal is naive and idealistic, and so foolish, but I fail to see anything trashy. The word is so inappropriate that I doubt you know what the word connotes. And I have no idea what you mean by plain.

    Also, I fail to see how an appreciation of the poetry of Seferis (or the irony of the poetry of Seferis — it’s not clear which you mean) has to do with appreciating the poetry of Gatsos.

    Let’s try to make sense of your comment. You’re saying the Greek version is not really Greek, it’s moralistic and a Hollywood cliche. Furthermore, it’s trashy (whatever you mean by that). And yet (and here’s the best part) those who fail to see that it’s all these bad things do so because they fail to see Hadjidakis’s irony. Huh? So, Hadjidakis deliberately made a bad song, and those who think it’s good do so because they watch too much Latin American and Turkish trash on TV. (What’s wrong with Greek trash, by the way? Not bad enough for you?)

    You’ll probably say I haven’t understood your point, and you’ll probably be right. But that’s because it’s such a mess that nothing logical can be extracted from it. Try thinking more clearly next time. And if that doesn’t work, try something else. Maybe it’s just not your cup of tea.


  32. on Monday, March 11, 2013 at 3:06 am Peter Katsa

    Although it reads differently the meaning can still be the same as both statements can be sad as the world will never be rid of violence.


  33. on Thursday, May 30, 2013 at 2:33 pm γιώργης

    today in Greece a school director forbidden to a school teacher to teach this song because the parent of one kid said that this is islamc propaganda.
    we live in very sad times. as Manos Hadjidakis said, “if you look the face of the monster for too much time, you forget how monstrous it is”


  34. on Tuesday, June 4, 2013 at 7:39 am النظر في وجه الوحش مطولا | بعدما دخلت الآلة في الصحراء

    […] Translation by Anatomy of Melancholy […]


  35. on Tuesday, July 23, 2013 at 11:41 am Complaint of censorship of a Hadjidakis song in the classroom goes viral, sparking controversy | The Irate Greek

    […] The teacher has not filed an official complaint at this point, and, when contacted by radiobubble, said that she would seek to resolve the issue under standard procedures of the education administration. It is unclear whether other, similar incidents have occurred in the school in the past. It must be noted that under legislation recently pushed through by the government, the teacher may be put on furlough merely for having been the subject of disciplinary action.  Hadjidakis is considered as one of the greatest modern Greek composers, with tens of international awards and distinctions, among them the Oscar – which he rejected – for his score of Jules Dassin’s movie Never On Sunday, which includes the legendary song The Children of Piraeus. His song Kemal talks of the fairy tale of an Oriental prince who fought for justice only to be assassinated by his oppressors.  The composer’s popularity in Greece never waned after his death in 1994. In 2009, radiobubble organized an internet tribute to Manos Hadjidakis, which drew participation from more than 100 blogs. Today, in reaction to this latest incident of censorship, you will find texts, photographs and songs of the composer under the hashtag #Hadjidakis on Twitter, with the slogan “we’ll never get used to it.” You can listen to the song Kemal below and read a translation of the lyrics (from the blog Anatomy of Melancholy) […]


  36. on Tuesday, July 23, 2013 at 3:54 pm Complaint of censorship of a Hadjidakis song in the classroom goes viral, sparking controversy | Ώρα Κοινής Ανησυχίας

    […] You can listen to the song Kemal below and read a translation of the lyrics (from the blog Anatomy of Melancholy) […]


  37. on Tuesday, July 30, 2013 at 12:46 am vta

    @Γιάννης Στ.- Oh, you’re so smart and knowing!


  38. on Tuesday, October 29, 2013 at 12:36 pm David Cade

    The English translation of the Greek lyrics, at the top of this page, are deep with meaning. The New York “translation” is simply nonsense, though somewhat amusing.

    The more accurate translation dwells on the fact that so often in our world, in any culture and in any religion, there are good-hearted folk who seek to do good but so often they are thwarted in their efforts by fearful local authorities, civic and religious.

    The fact that the action of this song occurs in a Muslim setting is irrelevant. The universal truth of the song applies to any context where authorities fear the improving actions of those below them. Along with a magical melody and beautiful harmony, this universal message is what makes the original Greek version of Hadjidakis’s “Kemal” such a powerful song.

    It is laughable that a parent in Greece has complained that to teach this song in school is to promote Islam. The teacher concerned is to be congratulated for resisting the intimidation he has suffered. In fact, he has behaved admirably and much like the “young man of ancient and royal race” referred to in the song!

    I don’t refer to this song, “Kemal”, in my book “Athens – The Truth: Searching for Manos, Just Before the Bubble Burst”, but I hope that anyone who appreciates the extraordinary music of Manos Hadjidakis will find many things of interest in it. I have loved and admired the music of Hadjidakis for 45 years.

    The paperback edition can be ordered, at a discount and with FREE postage to any part of the world, from:

    http://www.bookdepository.co.uk/Athens-Truth-David-Cade/9780955209031

    The Kindle Edition is available from:

    Best Wishes.


  39. on Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 8:43 am spiros grigoriadis

    Hello to all. My name is Spiros and I am greek.
    @Thomas. You say about the original version “It’s rather silly, and a waste of a beautiful melody, although it’s a good album.” I totally disagree with you and totally agree with Γιάννης Στ. You think Manos was so naive? You don’t know things well. Manos and New york rock n roll ensemble cooperated for the lyrics and Manos also instructed the group about the lyrics- at least that is wat Michael Kamen has said on an interview I have read. For me the original version of Kemal is far far better than the greek. But the greek version is more approved and Γιάννης Στ. explains this well. And the orchestration on the greek album is awful and for me the worst album for Manos Hadjidakis. New york rock n roll ensemble are amazing musicians and songwriters. You can hear their discography on my channel on youtube: Spiros Grigoriadis.


  40. on Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 1:51 pm Thomas

    Sigh. Here we go again, flogging the dead horse.

    I don’t know things well? I will defer to your greater knowledge, then, since you have read an interview and are on a first name basis with Hadjidakis. However, a quick look through the comments above will show that it’s already common knowledge that Hadjidakis in effect ordered the lyrics. Nothing new there.

    I will say this, though: I base my judgements on my own criteria, and do not care one bit what Hadjidakis or Kamen might have thought of the lyrics. I must assume that Hadjidakis liked the lyrics well enough that he did not reject them. I don’t know how good his English was, but he was definitely not a native speaker. Nor was he an English poet. His opinion on the matter, I repeat, is of no interest to me. I would not be persuaded to like the lyrics simply because I had heard that he thought they were good. I would simply disagree with him.

    What’s most amusing is you ask whether I think he was so naive for approving of lyrics written in English, and then you have no problem questioning his judgement about his own orchestration on his own album. Do you think he was so naive? He was, after all, a composer and a musician. If his opinion bears special weight in the matter of lyrics, why then does it not in the matter of music?


  41. on Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 2:14 pm David Cade

    I’ve studied most of Hadjidakis’s own verses closely, and I’d agree that, yes, indeed, Hadjidakis was first and foremost a composer and musician. His abilities in melody and harmony were remarkable, and it’s they that explain his continuing and exceptional popularity. And I think it’s that remarkable melody and harmony of “Kemal” which drives people to focus attention on the third feature of that particular song: it’s words.


  42. on Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 2:46 pm spiros grigoriadis

    We disagree in some points but this is ok! I don’t want to persuade you to like the original lyrics. If you don’t like them it is your choice and is respectable. As far as I know from a friend who knew personally Manos he told me that when he was making the greek version of reflections didn’t care a lot and made it a little quick. This is not an official fact of course but an information from person who knew him. I have no reason to believe it only because I just heard it, but comparing to other albums of Manos Hadjidakis I believe this one doesn’t reflect his value as a musician and composer.


  43. on Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 10:40 pm spiros grigoriadis

    sorry a correction on what I said before (” doesn’t reflect his value as a musician and composer”.) I was talking about the orchestration not about the composition. The orchestration of the greek album is not good in my opinion.


  44. on Friday, February 21, 2014 at 1:01 pm David Cade

    Spiros, I agree with you that in all the hundreds of different orchestrations of Hadjidakis’s extraordinary songs, the quality of the work has certainly varied! They range from base to sublime, don’t they? 🙂


  45. on Saturday, February 22, 2014 at 10:22 am spiros grigoriadis

    I agree David 🙂


  46. on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 2:24 pm Anastasios

    Was very suprised to find such an extensive -and ongoing!- discussion on a rather obscure -or so I thought- song, esp. when initiated by a non-Greek.
    I had always thought of the greek version as the “original”, since it’s release in the “Αντικατοπτρισμοί” album (btw, “Reflections” literally translates as “Αντανακλάσεις”, whereas “Αντικατοπτρισμοί” literally translates as “Mirrages” -“from “κάτοπτρον” = mirror), only to find out, many years after Hadjidakis was gone, that the whole album was in fact a re-make of the NYRE version that preceded it by more than two decades.
    I wouldn’t write-off the original english lyrics as outright “silly” or a waste of the -great!- melody. In my opinion, Hadjidakis should have liked this idyl with the nonsensical, if we take into account the historical context of the album’s release. If the Beatles could do it (think “Mundo paparazzi mi amore chica ferdy parasol, cuesto obrigado tanta mucho que can eat it carousel”), then why not NYRE and Hadjidakis?
    The Gatsos’ lyrics, on the other hand, far more refined as they come from the hand of a master poet, do seem naϊve, but I think that they are intentionaly so. The song’s moral, that change only comes through strife, might be a simple one, but also is profoundly and universaly true. This simple tale, of a young Arab prince, serves the song just fine to make it’s point. Simple like an Aesop’s fable.

    Reflections is a great album, and I do consider it as one of Hadjidakis’ greatest. I think of it more as a collaboration, as it represents a major departure from the composer’s style, although his distinctive signature is always present in the melody (Hadjidakis seemed to have an inexaustable source for melody, it is very difficult to find him repeating himself). The greek version, “Αντικατοπτρισμοί”, with singer Aliki Kagialoglu has a very different approach, is actually a re-work from scratch. It is also one of my favorites. I personally prefer the original, NYRE version, over the Raining Pleasure re-recording of the album (although inferior in the quality of the recording). My favourites are Dance of the Dogs (I prefer the greek version, with the Gatsos’ lyrics, here) and Bitter Way (IMHO one of Hadjidakis’ most melancholic and haunting melodies).


  47. on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 2:55 pm Thomas

    Anastasios, you make a good point regarding the Beatles, but I would argue that Lennon’s brand of nonsense was a different kind. I can’t call something silly when it makes no sense whatsoever. I would, in other words, make a distinction between silly and nonsensical, although some people would argue that the English Kemal lyrics are nonsensical. My argument is probably not that logical. I’m simply trying to account for my personal taste.

    Another point that is important for me is that when Lennon, influenced by Lewis Carroll, was writing “I Am The Walrus”, to give another example, he was doing something that had never been done before in popular music, or possibly any music. It was a bandwagon that everyone soon jumped onto, and should have got off sooner than they did. I’m personally not so demanding of the Beatles when it comes to their lyrics. If the music’s good enough, I’ll overlook the lyrics. My favourite track on Abbey Road is “She Came In Through The Bathroom Window”, but the lyrics have nothing to do with why I like the song.

    The big difference for me is that, like you, I learned the Greek version first, and then was disappointed with the English version. But even if it had happened the other way around, I would have grown disappointed with the English version. The Greek version stands, for me, as what a great song can be, and there is an appropriate balance between words and music.

    By the way, if you look more closely at the lyrics of the Greek version, you’ll see that there is no reason to think that the moral is that change comes only through strife. There is strife, but no change. Everything Kemal has done is in vain. Nothing ever changes in this world, and Kemal is a fool for not having known this. (I originally posted this when George Bush won his second term, hence my reference to “what’s in store for the next four years”.)

    Also, I assume by “non-Greek” you meant me. I am Greek, however.

    Thanks for dropping by and commenting.


  48. on Thursday, August 7, 2014 at 11:46 pm Elias

    I’ve always found the Greek lyrics boring, dead serious, and preachy. Tell you the truth, I can’t even stand it. On the other hand, the English version has always been a breath of fresh air, a thousand times more interesting than the Gatsos version (in my ears); I find it amusingly surreal, cute, and light-hearted.

    De gustibus non est disputandum, of course. I know, I won’t convince you and you won’t convince me. Just pointing out how the same song can have different receptions. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, and Kemal is in the ear of the listener.


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