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Old 04-16-2008, 06:58 PM   #1
BUNNYMAN
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Default Saugerties, NY- Sun April 20th 2008-3Dshoot

Lets try this again without the comments this time


This is a great shoot guys......I am not a member, but do try and get there for every shoot...

Realistic hunting distance shots...great food.



From South:..(northbound) NYS Thruway Exit 20 (Saugerties/Woodstock):
exit the toll booth. Turn left at the traffic light onto Route 212 West (toward Woodstock). Go 1.6 miles (past "Smoke House of the Catskills" -previously "Veteran Pork Store"). Turn left onto Fish Creek Road. Go 7 tenths (.7) of a mile (bearing left at the "Y"). Turn right at the white SF&GC sign. Please drive up the hill at 10 MPH or less.

From North:...(southbound) NYS Thruway Exit 20 (Saugerties/Woodstock):
Exit the toll booth. Turn left onto Rt. 32 South. Go about one quarter mile.
Turn right at the traffic light onto Route 212 West (toward Woodstock). Go 1.5 miles (past "Smoke House of the Catskills" - previously "Veteran Pork Store"). Turn left onto Fish Creek Road. Go 7 tenths (.7) of a mile (bearing left at the "Y"). Turn right at the white SF&GC sign. Please drive up the hill at 10 MPH or less.

From West:...(eastbound) NY Rt. 212 (past Woodstock, toward Saugerties):
Go past Glasco Turnpike, and Centerville Fire House (just 3 tenths (.3) of a mile past the Centerville Fire House). Turn right onto Centerville Church Road. Go about one tenth (.1) of a mile. Turn right onto Fish Creek Road. Go 6 tenths (.6) of a mile. Turn right at the white SF&GC sign. Please drive up the hill at 10 MPH or less.
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Old 04-16-2008, 07:44 PM   #2
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How about an address so I can mapquest it?
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Old 04-16-2008, 08:07 PM   #3
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How about an address so I can mapquest it?
I would love to give the Address, BUT, I dont know it, let me see what i can do......

it would be like going to my club......

instead of getting off the thruway in Kingston, you would get off in Saugerties
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Old 04-16-2008, 08:33 PM   #4
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So...a little farther away for me?
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Old 04-16-2008, 08:46 PM   #5
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So...a little farther away for me?
about ten minutes
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Old 04-16-2008, 08:58 PM   #6
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about ten minuets
A minuet, sometimes spelled menuet, is a social dance of French origin for two persons, usually in 3/4 time. The word was adapted, under the influence of the Italian minuetto, from the French menuet, meaning small, pretty, delicate, a diminutive of menu, from the Latin minutus; menuetto is a word that occurs only on musical scores. The word refers probably to the short steps, pas menus, taken in the dance. At the period when it was most fashionable it was slow, ceremonious, and graceful.

The name is also given to a musical composition written in the same time and rhythm, but when not accompanying an actual dance the pace was quicker. Stylistically refined minuets, outside of the social dance context, were introduced — to opera at first — by Jean-Baptiste Lully, and in the late 17th century the minuet was adopted into the suite, such as some of the suites of Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frideric Händel. As the other dances that made up a Baroque suite dropped out of use, the minuet retained its popularity. Among Italian composers, the minuet was often considerably quicker and livelier, and was sometimes written in 3/8 or 6/8 time. A minuet was often used as the final movement in an Italian overture. Initially, before its adoption in context outside of social dance, the minuet was usually in binary form, with two sections of usually eight bars each, but the second section eventually expanded, resulting in a kind of ternary form. On a larger scale, two such minuets were often combined, so that the first minuet was followed by a second one, and finally by a repetition of the first. The second (or middle) minuet usually provided some form of contrast, by means of different key and orchestration. Around Lully's time, it became a common practice to score this section for a trio (such as two oboes and a bassoon, as is common in Lully). As a result, this middle section came to be called trio, even when no trace of such an orchestration remains.

The minuet and trio eventually became the standard third movement in the four-movement classical symphony, Johann Stamitz being the first to employ it thus with regularity. A livelier form of the minuet later developed into the scherzo (which was generally also coupled with a trio). This term came into existence approximately from Beethoven onwards, but the form itself can be traced back to Haydn.

An example of the true form of the minuet is to be found in Don Giovanni. One particularly famous minuet has been written by Luigi Boccherini.

The minuet also remained in some countries as elements in folk dance, such as in Finland and parts of Sweden. The minuet is also a stately court dance of the 17th and 18th centuries.





Oh wait....you meant minutes....silly me!!!!!!!!
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Old 04-16-2008, 09:10 PM   #7
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A minuet, sometimes spelled menuet, is a social dance of French origin for two persons, usually in 3/4 time. The word was adapted, under the influence of the Italian minuetto, from the French menuet, meaning small, pretty, delicate, a diminutive of menu, from the Latin minutus; menuetto is a word that occurs only on musical scores. The word refers probably to the short steps, pas menus, taken in the dance. At the period when it was most fashionable it was slow, ceremonious, and graceful.

The name is also given to a musical composition written in the same time and rhythm, but when not accompanying an actual dance the pace was quicker. Stylistically refined minuets, outside of the social dance context, were introduced — to opera at first — by Jean-Baptiste Lully, and in the late 17th century the minuet was adopted into the suite, such as some of the suites of Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frideric Händel. As the other dances that made up a Baroque suite dropped out of use, the minuet retained its popularity. Among Italian composers, the minuet was often considerably quicker and livelier, and was sometimes written in 3/8 or 6/8 time. A minuet was often used as the final movement in an Italian overture. Initially, before its adoption in context outside of social dance, the minuet was usually in binary form, with two sections of usually eight bars each, but the second section eventually expanded, resulting in a kind of ternary form. On a larger scale, two such minuets were often combined, so that the first minuet was followed by a second one, and finally by a repetition of the first. The second (or middle) minuet usually provided some form of contrast, by means of different key and orchestration. Around Lully's time, it became a common practice to score this section for a trio (such as two oboes and a bassoon, as is common in Lully). As a result, this middle section came to be called trio, even when no trace of such an orchestration remains.

The minuet and trio eventually became the standard third movement in the four-movement classical symphony, Johann Stamitz being the first to employ it thus with regularity. A livelier form of the minuet later developed into the scherzo (which was generally also coupled with a trio). This term came into existence approximately from Beethoven onwards, but the form itself can be traced back to Haydn.

An example of the true form of the minuet is to be found in Don Giovanni. One particularly famous minuet has been written by Luigi Boccherini.

The minuet also remained in some countries as elements in folk dance, such as in Finland and parts of Sweden. The minuet is also a stately court dance of the 17th and 18th centuries.





Oh wait....you meant minutes....silly me!!!!!!!!

alot of work for nothing.....
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Old 04-16-2008, 09:16 PM   #8
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alot of work for nothing.....
see...I'm finally starting to fit in here!!!!
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Old 04-16-2008, 09:24 PM   #9
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see...I'm finally starting to fit in here!!!!
YOUR COOL IN MY BOOK......YOU WILL ALWAYS "FIT" AS FAR AS I AM CONCERNED
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