No, this isn't a sister project to Wang Chung, it's actually a blistering and very trippy jazz fusion blast by three old vets who've been shedding over the years in Robben Ford's band. The cover of the disc features psychedelic art and the trio's names – drummer Vinnie Colaiuta, guitarist Ford, and bassist Jimmy Haslip – in alphabetical order so that listeners don't mistake any one of them for the leader. It's just an intense ensemble disc that draws from feisty blues-rock (dig the blistering free-for-all opener, "The Hong Kong Incident") to cooler atmospheric experiments (the seductive, laid-back "Stan Key.") There are a lot of influences from '60s rock, cult music, Miles Davis' Bitches Brew, down-home funky Delta blues, and a little James Brown kickin' soul as well.
Tai chi is one of the most remarkable and practical philosophies ever devised. It combines the pursuit of health and longevity, the martial practice of self-defense, and the lofty—but attainable—ideals of harmony and balance. It promotes relaxation, joy, compassion, positive growth, and flow. Tai chi gives you a set of mental tools you can apply in all areas of your life, and it helps you learn to achieve your goals with the minimum effort for the maximum result.
Traditional music for Tai Chi classes (the Great Limit) is a Chinese soft martial art, one of the Wushu species. Currently, Tai Chi has become most common as a health gym. The main features of Tai Chi are a soft, rolling step with smooth and continuous movements and "pushing hands" (tui-show). It is not unimportant for the lessons to be made and the sound (music) accompaniment that helps to create the right inner mood.