Some of my other interests are psychology, history, playing flute and recorder, reading, poetry, art, language, Asia, the world, and peace. Below I'm presenting some of my writings and compositions. You can find audio and video of much of my music, and you can order sheet music by emailing me. Some of my music is also available on Amazon.
(audio & video)
List of Works
E-mail me for scores.
My Books and
Are you a "Feeling Vampire"?
I Have to Say:
Insanities and Injustices
and Peace (Not the Novel)
(Some with English Translations)
These are videos I've created using favorite songs.
(Featuring Teresa Teng, Carole King and others)
Poems inspired by Haiku and Tanka.
D & L Carpet
Owner/Operator: Dale E. Victorine
By Dale E. Victorine
Please consider making a small donation to help support my creative efforts and website.
1. First, reach under your
bed and pull out the cardboard storage chest.
2. Blow the dust off the top and check for the label reading: "Heart".
3. If this is the correct box, open it and remove the heart stored inside.
4. The heart must now be unfolded. Some hearts may be a little stiff after years of storage, so open it carefully; but remember, hearts are generally made of resilient materials, so do not be overly concerned about tearing it.
5. Occasionally, hearts may be found damaged. If this has occurred, mend the heart with liberal amounts of forgiveness, hope, and time.
6. Some hearts may have a musty smell from extended storage. Take it out in the fresh air and shake out any old bad feelings and dusty memories. Wash with tears if needed, and hang in the fresh breeze and sunshine.
7. The next step is to decorate the heart. Paint or color it with appropriate feelings, such as love, joy, or happiness. Don't be concerned if your decorations differ from other hearts. It's your heart. Be creative.
8. Finally, attach a good length of innocence to your decorated heart, take it outside, and let the wind carry it up into the sky.
Note: Some heartflyers prefer the daytime, when they can see their heart soaring in the blue skies; while others prefer nighttime and the moon's softer glow. Still other die-hard heartflyers insist on flying their hearts day and night.
One word of caution: Some evidence exists that suggests Heartflying can be an addictive activity. Secondary symptoms include spontaneous bouts of smiling, feelings of elation and joy, and inexplicable happiness.
Site Established November, 1997