We treat our world as though it is a fact, but actually, we produce it.
This is not a new idea, but it’s one of the most hopeful we’ve got.
With that said, technically speaking Hwanhee’s runs can be quite well separated in pitch, controlled and often accurate when done with simplicity and a clear mindset on the musical idea he’s going for, such as in “Tomorrow“.
Rhythmically he’s able to properly execute vocal runs at slower speeds when they’re short and simple, however that is the complete opposite of what he actually does.
Modern bureaucracy embodies a view of the world as being essentially rational, but the roots of this vision, Graeber astutely observes, go all the way back to the ancient Pythagoreans.” —John Gray, The Guardian (UK) “Admirable and convincing…In his irrepressible, ruminative way, Graeber stands in the comic tradition of Walt Whitman, archy and mehitabel and James Thurber.
This is the chorus with which to laugh the trousers off corporate management.” — (UK) “Interrogates aspects of bureaucratic modernity that are normally unexamined causes of annoyance…
Stylish and witty.” —Steven Poole, New Statesman (UK) “Graeber is an American anthropologist with a winning combination of talents: he’s a startlingly original thinker…able to convey complicated ideas with wit and clarity.” —The Telegraph (UK) “A sharp, oddly sympathetic and highly readable account of how big government works—or doesn’t work, depending on your point of view.” —Kirkus Reviews “Written in a brash, engaging style, the book is also a philosophical inquiry into the nature of debt—where it came from and how it evolved.” —The New York Times Book Review “An absolutely indispensable—and enormous—treatise on the history of money and its relationship to inequality in society.” —Cory Doctorow, Boing Boing “[A]n engaging book.
Mostly taking influence from R&B in his singing, runs are not something that Hwanhee under explores in his vocal performances, on the contrary he takes as much advantage of the fact that he can sing runs to an extent as possible.
However many times, his vocal cords become disconnected below A2, causing his tone to become airy, such as the G2’s in “갈대의순정“.
DAVID GRAEBER teaches anthropology at the London School of Economics.
He is the author of Debt: The First 5,000 Years, Towards an Anthropological Theory of Value, Lost People: Magic and the Legacy of Slavery in Madagascar, Fragments of an Anarchist Anthropology, Possibilities: Essays on Hierarchy, Rebellion, and Desire, and Direct Action: An Ethnography.
It opens the door to change.” —Maclean’s (Canada) “A throughly argued, funny, and surprising new book.” —Jonathon Sturgeon, Flavorwire “Persuasive…
Graeber’s aim was to start a conversation on the boondoggles and benefits of bureaucracy.