Welcome to the original George Harrison &
Tomorrow People home pages.
Now over 1 Megabyte of information on-line!
Message from the maintainer:
As this is a Beta test for the new George Harrison & Tomorrow People
WWW pages, any comments or suggestions would be much appreciated.
I believe I have trapped all the spelling errors and again brought most of
this page up to date. I am trying to add some CGI scripts to this page, and
because of the security-conscious system staff here, I am forced to build
them on my PC. Thus, I have put a complete copy of the
http://www.cs.mcgill.ca/~timelord site on my PC through which I will do most
of my twiddling before uploading the finished product back here. Since the
IP address of my PC is dynamically allocated, I have set up a dynamic
link to my mirror which updates every 5
minutes, or you can finger me at email@example.com,
to find out what the current address of my PC's WWW server (try all three
finger addresses if one does not give a response). As always, please direct
any comments or suggestions via e-mail to Jeffrey Jacobs, firstname.lastname@example.org.
I look forward to hearing from you.
Click here for the George Harrison Home
Click here for the Tomorrow People Home Page.
here for Doctor Who's The Matrix Archive.
here for Babylon 5's The Rim.
Click here for more information about the guy who maintains
I have a wide variety of musical interests, including some
songs which I have written myself.
In addition to the
George Harrison Home Page, I have
created links to the following music artists:
- My dear friend
Alexander Dziejma introduced me to the
Zombies 3 years ago, and I've been hooked ever since.
Oracle is thrilling to listen to even after the 100th time, for
such pieces as
This Will Be Our
Click here for more information about the 1967 album Odessey
- I woke up to the sound of music one morning a few months back to a song
that I would soon hear again many times. All I Wanna Do came
to be my theme during my first trip to Los Angeles last December, and every
morning it was played on the Radio, I was refreshed and ready to face the
day ahead. Eventually, I purchased Tuesday Night Music Club,
and thus I was introduced to a shining beacon in a sea of corporate rock. In
no time at all, I was listening to such songs as We Do What We
Can, Solidify and What I Can Do for You
with equal volume as my first introduction to her. Sheryl Crow will be
performing in Montréal the last week of March, a concert I look
forward to with bells on.
- I have always loved psychedelic rock, and no-one exemplifies it more
than Jimi. Above are the sites dedicated to Jimi that I could find on the
- Tom Petty and
George Harrison have been friends for
years, each greatly influencing the others music. Tom Petty was also a
member of the
Wilburys. His gritty, slice-of-life musical style is inimitable, and a
great joy of mine. I am still looking for a Tom Petty home page, and will
set one up here if none exist, such is my love of his music.
Clapton - From the Cradle.
Reason Why - Sampled solos and other assorted Clapton riffs.
- The 'Clapper is one of
George Harrison's oldest friends and
accompanied him on many of his hits, most notably
Guitar Gently Weeps. Despite George's first wife Patty leaving
him for Eric, they have all remained on relatively good terms. The tragedy
of Clapton's son's death touched the worlds heart, and spawned perhaps his
greatest hit, Tears in Heaven. His sincere, gentle, emotive
style makes Ol' Slow Hands an artist I enjoy listening to again
- One of the first groups I became interested in were these four woman
from California. Although not one of the more creative or prolific groups,
they have a pleasant beat and a simplistic style which is nice for when one
desires to just hear music rather than listen to such classics as Walk
Like an Egyptian and Eternal Flame.
- An American original, George Gershwin is a composer whose works I would
rank among those of George Harrison and
Antonio Vivaldi. Although I am not
particularly fond of his musicals, An American in Paris,
Rhapsody in Blue, and Concerto in F for Piano And
Orchestra are great pieces of music in any right.
- To correspond with the creation of rec.music.ragtime, I
have created this link to one of my all-time favorite composers. My
introduction to the ``King of Rag'' was on the same day as I met
my long-time friend, Alexander Dziejma.
Ironically, my first Joplin, or Jop Scotland as I affectionately
call him, was also his first published work, The Great Crush
Collision. Since then, I have grown to love all of Joplin's work,
especially Original Rags, Peacherine Rag,
Harmony Club Waltz, and Solice. I hope to create
links to the home page of the new Ragtime newsgroup in the near future as I
discuss with the groups originator an appropriate place for it.
- This particular Blues turned classical musician has special meaning to
me, as he is my brother, Michael Clifford Jacobs. Mike hasn't actually
written any complete music, but is able to pick up any tune he hears like
that. Even though he got a late start on the guitar, he has greatly made up
for it with diligence and practice to become an artist I respect and
enjoy. Mike is currently attempting to pursue a career in music education.
- Antonio Vivaldi is by far one of the greatest composers of all human
history, second only in my quite humble opinion to
George Harrison. Whether he was a
Mad Monk after all remains to be heard, given his rich, vibrant
sounds which were quite ahead of their time for his period. He was quite a
man to see too, sometimes know as the Flaming Redhead for his
unmistakable red locks. Justifiably best know for Le Quattro
Stagione, any one of his many concertos are enough to make any head
spin with delight.
Johann Sebastian Bach
- Johann Sebastian Bach is the kind of composer who possesses a little bit
of everything. The Brandenburg Concertos are world-renowned
for their full, rich flavor. My favorites of Bach's work are certainly his
organ pieces, such as Toccata and Fugue in D minor and
- Wagner's powerful operas are not for the light of heart. Their fiery
zest and fortitude are what I like best about Wagner. One cannot listen to
Wagner, however, without remembering his anti-semitism. It is a shame such
beautiful music has been soiled with the evil of the Third Reich. Wagner's
great grandson now gives lectures on the anti-semitic aspects of his
ancestor's music, and is a quite charming, eloquent speaker. I would advise
anyone to hear him speak if ever given the chance. However, if you can't
find him anywhere in your neighborhood, you might try
Daniel Sterner, a foremost authority on the
music of Wagner.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
- Mozart is one of the most prolific composers of all time, and has
influenced every song writer ever since. He wrote more symphonies than you
could shake a stick at, and Eine Kleine Nachtmusik is truly a
beautiful piece of music.
Ludwig van Beethoven
- It is amazing, the sweet, sensitive music this man composed even when he
had become deaf. Whether you appreciate his 9 great symphonies, or his
beautiful sonatas and other great piano pieces, such as Moonlight
Sonata and Für Elise, the ol' Ludwig
van is a hallmark or the Baroque music period.
Linux was developed by Linus Torvalds and is rapidly becoming the second
most popular operating system for the IBM pc.
Python is an easy to use, object-oriented programming language under the GNU
license developed by Guido van Rossum. Not a day goes by that I don't
The X Files
- The truth is out there. My father first turned me on to this series
during its first season, before it was broadcast in Montréal. When
they finally picked it up Fridays at midnight, I had to find out what all
the fuss was about. I was very much not disappointed.
More data on
Click here for the Faculty of Arts Computer Lab Home Page.
Click here for the
School of Computer Science Home Page.
Click here for the McGill University Home Page.
Jeffrey C. Jacobs, email@example.com. This cite is
located at the School of Computer
Science, McGill University,
Montréal, Canada. This page was
last modified on Wednesday 19 April, 1995.