Star Wish – Rheumatic Pinocchio

Yesterday, I went to a concert at Cascade Hall in Ichibancho, Chiyoda-ku. The jazz-inspired selection of piano and vocals matched my taste well. The hall is like a castle of concrete and marble, built during the bubble era. It’s actually a multipurpose hall in the basement, not exclusively for concerts, but the acoustics are excellent. It’s been a long time since I heard live music. I thought maybe it was because there was a lot of audience that the sound was so good. Concerts where fans gather create a high level of empathy. I’ve always thought so, but this time I wondered if it was because the music was physically resonating between the concrete and the soft humans. It’s a bad habit of mine to interpret art like children’s physics. When designing a concert hall, one should consider the audience’s attire. The difference in sound quality between 19th-century formal attire and today’s more casual attire of the audience could be significant. The last song was “Wish Upon a Star." It was nostalgic. I remember I used to wish for that song when they asked for requests at the hospital concerts. Even adults cry to this song, just like children. Wishes seem to come true even without asking. One should have had a peaceful sleep after that, but it’s hard to wake up this morning. I’m tired, it’s cold, and my back aches. Is it lack of exercise or too many squats? The chubby Pinocchio seems like an elderly patient with rheumatism.

Your heart’s dream to the shining star Will come true if you pray

Everyone spends lonely Sad nights

I decided to play this music during my father’s birthday cruise on August 20th in Tokyo Bay. It’s not that this is a song that evokes memories. I will continue to create memories. Together with my friends from Kohyama. No one is alone. It will be a cruise through life where one feels so.

Pulse oximeter 97/98/98
Body temperature 36.4 Blood sugar 166

Wishing for the recovery of the disaster-stricken areas

CEO of Koyama G,


Posted by user