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Scheduled to launch 4th October in the UK and 8th October in the US, the latest instalment in the popular dancing series will feature more than 45 chart-topping hits, including songs by Lady Gaga, Robin Thicke, Daft Punk and Nicki Minaj. The game will be available on both Wii and Wii U, with the free downloadable song being available for both systems.
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(AP) -- If you have people on your gift list who travel a lot, you may want to think about giving them something to keep them comfortable and entertained while on the go, even if they're not as nomadic as George Clooney's road warrior character in the movie "Up in the Air." googletag.cmd.push(function() googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-1449240174198-2'); ); We can't do anything about delays, cramped seating, jetlag, traffic jams and noisy passengers, but these gadgets could make it easier to tune them out:Livescribe Echo Smartpen (4GB: $170; 8GB: $200)Pros: Livescribe makes pens that record audio and match it up with what you're writing. So people taking notes during a presentation can get away with jotting down keywords and then going back and listening to the conversation, cued up to different words on the page. Users can download free software to their PC or Mac that pulls in their notes, along with the audio, whenever they plug the pen into their computer's USB port. Livescribe claims the pen lasts five to six hours when it's recording audio, and it charges using the USB cable.Cons: The pen works only with paper that's pre-printed with a special pattern. It comes in notebooks of different sizes ($8-$25), but each has the same icons lining the bottom of every page. Tap on the controls to stop, start and pause audio recordings, as well as do things such as adjust the volume of the pen's speaking voice.Microsoft Arc Touch Mouse ($50)Pros: This mouse lies flat when you're not using it, but, with one satisfying click, can be bent into a curved shape, making it look more like a standard mouse. Light and low maintenance, it turns off automatically whenever you press the mouse into a flat shape. It promises up to six months of battery life before travelers have to recharge it. It's designed to be usable on any surface, so there's no need to pack a mouse pad. A small dongle plugs into a Windows PC or Mac to create the wireless connection.Cons: The scroll wheel is simulated by a touch-sensitive strip that lacks the feel of a real wheel.Apple iPad (Wi-Fi only: $499-$699; 3G: $629-$829)Pros: Although ads for the iPad often depict someone relaxing with the tablet, legs propped up, it is an ideal companion for people on the go as well. True, you can surf the Web and watch movies on a phone or laptop, but the iPad's 9.7-inch display makes for easier viewing. It looks better than most laptop screens. Because the iPad turns on instantly and lasts up to 10 hours unplugged, using it is less of a hassle than booting up your PC and hoping that you can finish the movie before the battery runs out. The fact that the Transportation Security Administration doesn't require travelers to remove iPads from bags during airport security checks is the icing on the cake. (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle ).push(); Cons: With a starting price of $499, the iPad is one pricey toy. And that's not counting the cost of applications and a protective case. (We like Apple's $39 offering because it doesn't add bulk and also has a stand, making hands-free movie-watching easier.) At 1.8 pounds, it won't weigh down a carry-on, but it's more cumbersome to whip out than a phone.Klipsch Image S4 headphones ($80)Pros: For some people, the iPod's standard-issue white ear buds get uncomfortable when worn in long stretches. Travelers will find comfort in the S4's small, tapered ear buds, which come with soft tips in different sizes. I found them more comfortable than iPod buds. They're sturdier, and they block out some ambient noise. When I wore them on my subway commute, I could still hear announcements over the loudspeaker, but not other people's conversations or the rattle of the tracks. As a bonus, the buds come with a metal carrying case and a tool to clean off earwax.Cons: The cable tangles easily and is awfully thin, although the ear buds are covered by a generous two-year warranty should they break. Over-the-ear headphones with active noise cancellation, such as Audio-Technica's ATH-ANC1 QuietPoint headphones ($80), are better at muffling the roar of jet engines.iGo Laptop Travel Charger ($100)Pros: Every laptop comes with a power brick, but this one, made by iGo, is easier to take on the road and works with a variety of Windows-based laptops, thanks to a bevy of "tips," or adapters, that fit into differing power jacks. Someone who travels with two or more laptops could find it a god-send. Weighing 13.5 ounces and measuring 0.7 inches thick, the charger is lighter and thinner than most AC adapters for full-size laptops. It comes standard with a cigarette-lighter adapter.Cons: Not compatible with Macs. Works with international wall current, but you still need a separate adapter to plug it into the wall in most countries. 2010 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
Dragon Lady Laurence Goldstein (bio) Fading, my pagan-summer-in-Catalina- Island's umber complexion, the deep kiss on skin of so much glad day, whitening like the pages of Faulkner and Yeats I scrutinized, sophomore grind further from Avalon than 26 miles. November second, nineteen sixty-three, I was driving on Wilshire Boulevard, admiring not only the chic new shops in Beverly Hills, the Jaguar dealership, the bistros with French names, but my twenty-year-old face in the rear-view mirror. I'm guessing that the radio played the year's hit song, "Those Lazy, Hazy, Crazy Days of Summer," already nostalgic for the romance of August, not the preacher's dream of being free at last but chaste horseplay with cabin boys, fellow proletariat at an overpriced hotel, sweaty scrimmages, water jousts, wrestling Bobby Levin's younger body into taunting surrender. Lawrence of Catalina, Bobby called me, after the year's big movie, while we sunbathed near White Cove. The music stopped. And then a bulletin not many Top 40 listeners would heed: A coup in Vietnam. Diem dead. Nhu dead. Madame Nhu would hold a press conference, very soon, in the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. I bluffed my way into the VIP room, exotic as some Cold War outpost or posh screening room at the Director's Guild. The fourth estate pointed cameras, joked about the Dragon Lady, awaiting her mad speech. [End Page 771] Madame Nhu was famous for savage remarks. First Lady of a foundering state, she loathed the Buddhist monks who torched themselves: "Let them burn," she said, "I will be glad to supply the gasoline, and we shall clap our hands." Named Le Xuan, Beautiful Spring, she spoke no Vietnamese, only that French patois shared by the colonized upper class. Beautiful and cruel, more Lilith than Eve, she doubled as serpent in the Orientalist press. She was beyond my comprehension, I with no insight into politics, no experience of grief. She entered the room, close to me, so close I could touch the color of moonlight she wore. She said, "Now President Kennedy has all the power he wants. But will he be able to hold power? Power will be dangerous for him too, more than he knows." So few people there, why should she not stare at me, so much younger than the rest? Her gaze eclipsed the light of August, her voice dubbed over Bobby's blithe chatter pricking the mind like Catalina warbler cries and our teasing farewells after Labor Day. "I can predict to you," she fixed me in the front row, "that the story of Vietnam is only at its beginning." And so the Fifties ended, though none of us note-takers wrote this down. None saw how this stock femme fatale spun out the Sixties' thread before our eyes. She donned her dark glasses, left the hotel; I lingered, stunned, in the afterglow of glamour, musing on her fierce incitement to war. She departed the short memory of the West except one day, three weeks later, when she stepped from her Roman villa, now in black, and spoke no sympathy for Jacqueline, her Catholic twin. The days got shorter. Los Angeles knows nothing of winter's harrowing; still, nothing was ever the same. [End Page 772] Innocence, wrote Graham Greene, in his novel of Vietnam, should wear a bell, like a leper, to warn of its approach. Do I agree? Surely, America had earned a respite, a time for blamelessness, a right to say no when Madame Nhu conscripted not just ourselves to spread fire in her land. "I believe," she said, "that all the devils of Hell are against us." Too innocent to resist, too arrogant in our postwar fortune, we devils signed her pact in blood. Put the blame on Mame. Call her Medusa, this bit player, this contra-leper who vanished ten years before the fall of Saigon. Call her the evil muse of anti-communism, visiting in spirit two Presidents, their armies, all who misconstrued her prophecy in Beverly Hills: "What is done against Vietnam will be felt in America, too." Felt in our politics, I supposed she meant, felt as a wound...