User talk:Beetfarm Louie

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Image tagging for Image:L Van Beethoven.jpg[edit]

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Your question[edit]

Tempo of "Moonlight Sonata"[edit]

When I heard the first movement of the piano sonata, Op. 27 No. 2 I thought it was being played far too fast. Later I bought the DVD and played director Bernard Rose's commentary. He said that it was much faster than usual but that it was originally written that way and has gradually been played slower and slower over time. Does anyone know if there's anything to this? Having listened to this recording a number of times I still find it a little hurried, but now it seems like most versions are agonizingly slow.—The preceding unsigned comment was added by Beetfarm Louie (talkcontribs) .

I see where you are coming from, that was the one part of the movie that stood out the most to me. It was the fastest I have heard it played. But after study it is still considered Adagio (Slow). So with that being said it probably has slowed down over time to the Largo speed (very slow). The sonata has been played by many different people but 9/10 times it is played slower than what was heard in the movie. In my opinion the best version is Alfred Brendel he is somewhat in the middle between the Largo and Adagio. I play the sonata alot and I usually play it slowly. I hope this ansered your question.--Arjun 03:26, 7 November 2006 (UTC)



Hello, Beetfarm Louie, and welcome to Wikipedia. Thank you for your contributions. I hope you like the place and decide to stay. If you are stuck, and looking for help, please come to the New contributors' help page, where experienced Wikipedians can answer any queries you have! Or, you can just type {{helpme}} on your user page, and someone will show up shortly to answer your questions. Here are a few good links for newcomers:

I hope you enjoy editing here and being a Wikipedian! By the way, you can sign your name on Talk and vote pages using four tildes, like this: ~~~~. If you have any questions, see the help pages, add a question to the village pump or ask me on my talk page. Again, welcome!--Arjun 03:26, 7 November 2006 (UTC)

Two-dollar bills at Best Buy[edit]

You recently edited United States two-dollar bill, but I cannot find anything in the cited article (or its links) to show that the two dollar bills in the Best Buy section were sequential. Please cite this or remove it. —ScouterSig 15:10, 2 January 2007 (UTC)

It's on the page with the Taco Bell story. It's at the bottom of the page. I added a citation.--Beetfarm Louie 05:03, 3 January 2007 (UTC)

Nonetheless, police were summoned when a Best Buy employee noticed that the ink on some of the $2 bills was smeared, and after one officer noted that the serial numbers on the bills ran in sequential order, Bolesta was handcuffed and taken to the county police lockup.

Josemaria Escriva[edit]

Good point, Beetfarm Louie. Thanks. The problem is the lack of quotation marks, which I fixed now. The whole quote is taken from Ratzinger. See this [[1]. Cabanes 09:39, 9 July 2007 (UTC)

Charlotte Winters[edit]

I think you missed the point. She was the last surviving female American veteran of WWI.Ryoung122 00:37, 23 February 2009 (UTC)

I think you're right. My appologies. --Beetfarm Louie (talk) 00:40, 23 February 2009 (UTC)

Notification: changes to "Mark my edits as minor by default" preference[edit]

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Popular views of archaeology[edit]

Good day, Beetfarm Louie! You brought up the POV issue at "Popular views of archaeology", at talk: Archaeology. I think i've fixed it, but I want your input.--75* 16:40, 5 May 2014 (UTC)

Disambiguation link notification for May 18[edit]

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Not sure how to respond to this in a way that anyone will see. I linked it to the disambiguation page because it originally linked to the page for Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. The reference in the article is to his father, Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr., but there is no Wikipedia article for him.Beetfarm Louie (talk) 13:58, 26 May 2014 (UTC)

Disambiguation link notification for January 22[edit]

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