Fate Sister is a Live Music act with a difference - they sing live and enjoy it.  When was the last time you saw a pop act perform live? Lera & Charley are Fate Sister. They first met when the Kismet Girls group was formed. What began as a girl band with promise several years ago has now become two pop groups, but each with their own unique style. Charley and Lera matured into the Duo they are today.


The 'sisters' thought they could be so much more than just pretty faces. That does not mean they are not an attractive couple ]as in singing partnership], they are that, but they decided a long time ago to do things their way, write their own songs to suit their voices and likes.


Lera has a soulful voice, Charley a mature earthy voice. They work well together in harmony or singing opposite parts. Charley is one of those lucky girls who is note perfect and brilliant at writing lyrics. Lera sings and writes from the heart.


They are backed by several wonderful musicians, one of them Simon, is Charley's brother. Fate Sister have performed from London to St. Lucia! Why St. Lucia? Well mainly because Lera has family ties in that superb Caribbean location.


Check out FateSister on MySpace, Twitter & Facebook, or visit their myspace pages where you can hear their music - links below.







Fate is a predetermined course of events. Many see fate as a predetermined future, whether in general terms (the world ending) or that of an individual (love, fame and fortune). It is a concept based on the belief that there is a fixed natural order to the cosmos.


Although often used interchangeably, the words "fate" and "destiny" have distinct connotations.

Traditional usage defines fate as a power or agency that predetermines and orders the course of events. Fate defines events as ordered or "inevitable" and unavoidable. Classical and European mythology features three goddesses dispensing fate, known as Moirai in Greek mythology, as Parcae in Roman mythology, and as Norns in Norse mythology. They determine the events of the world through the mystic spinning of threads that represent individual human fates.

Destiny is used with regard to the finality of events as they have worked themselves out; and to that same sense of "destination", projected into the future to become the flow of events as they will work themselves out.

In other words, "fate" relates to events of the future and present of an individual and in cases in literature unalterable, whereas "destiny" relates to the probable future. Fate implies no choice, but with destiny the entity participates in achieving an outcome that is directly related to itself. Participation happens willfully.


In Hellenistic civilization, the chaotic and unforeseeable turns of chance gave increasing prominence to a previously less notable goddess, Tyche, who embodied the good fortune of a city and all whose lives depended on its security and prosperity, two good qualities of life that appeared to be out of human reach. The Roman image of Fortuna, with the wheel she blindly turned, was retained by Christian writers, revived strongly in the Renaissance and survives in some forms today.


In daily language, "destiny" and "fate" are synonymous, but with regard to 19th century philosophy, the words gained inherently different meanings.

For Arthur Schopenhauer, destiny was just a manifestation of the Will to Live, which can be at the same time living fate and choice of overrunning the fate same, by means of the Art, of the Morality and of the Ascesis.

For Nietzsche, destiny keeps the form of Amor fati (Love of Fate) through the important element of Nietzsche's philosophy, the "will to power" (der Wille zur Macht), the basis of human behavior, influenced by the Will to Live of Schopenhauer. But this concept may have even other senses, although he, in various places, saw the will to power as a strong element for adaptation or survival in a better way.


Nietzsche eventually transformed the idea of matter as centers of force into matter as centers of will to power as mankindís destiny to face with amor fati. The expression Amor fati is used repeatedly by Nietzsche as acceptation-choice of the fate, but in such way it becomes even another thing, precisely a "choice" destiny.







Saint Lucia (French: Sainte-Lucie) is a sovereign island country in the eastern Caribbean Sea on the boundary with the Atlantic Ocean. Part of the Lesser Antilles, it is located north/northeast of the island of Saint Vincent, northwest of Barbados and south of Martinique. It covers a land area of 617 km2 (238.23 sq mi) and has a population of 174,000 (2010). Its capital is Castries.

One of the Windward Islands, Saint Lucia was named after Saint Lucy of Syracuse by the French, the island's first European colonizers. They signed a treaty with the native Carib people in 1660. England took control of the island from 1663 to 1667; in ensuing years, it was at war with France 14 times and rule of the island changed frequently (it was seven times each ruled by the French and British). In 1814, the British took definitive control of the island. Because it switched so often between British and French control, Saint Lucia was also known as the "Helen of the West Indies".

Saint Lucia has a legal system based on English common law. The judiciary is independent and conducts generally fair public trials.

The financial sector has weathered the global financial crisis, but the recession has hurt tourism.

Representative government came about in 1924 (with universal suffrage from 1953). From 1958 to 1962, the island was a member of the Federation of the West Indies. On February 22, 1979, Saint Lucia became an independent state of the Commonwealth of Nations associated with the United Kingdom. The island nation celebrates this every year with a public holiday. It is also a member of la Francophonie.

















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