Stronghold (Magnum album)

StrongholdLive album by Magnum Released 1997 Genre Rock Melodic rock Progressive rock Length Disc 1: 64:14 Disc 2: 59:14 Label SPV Producer Mark Stuart Magnum Magnum chronologyThe Last Dance (1996) Stronghold (1997) Road to Paradise: Anthology 1978–83 (1998)Stronghold is a live album by the British melodic rock band Magnum, released in 1997 by SPV. It is the UK re-release of The Last Dance, which originally was only distributed in Europe. This edition included bonus tracks.[1][2][3][4] Sanctuary Records released a remastered and expanded edition in 2007, along with Magnum’s first six albums. The deluxe packaging has new sleeve notes and an exclusive interview with Tony Clarkin.Contents 1 Track listing 2 Cover sleeve 3 Personnel 4 References 5 External linksTrack listing[edit] All songs written and composed by Tony Clarkin, except where noted.  Disc 1 No. Title Length 1. “Introduction”   1:40 2. “Changes”   3:40 3. “Back to Earth”   3:57 4. “Just Like an Arrow”   4:00 5. “Love’s a Stranger”   5:46 6. “Les Mort Dansant”   5:49 7. “Two Hearts”   6:33 8. “Rock Heavy”   4:52 9. “How Far Jerusalem”   10:59 10. “The Tall Ships”   8:16 Bonus tracks No. Title Length 11. “The Spirit”   5:22 12. “Days of No Trust”   5:00 Disc 2 No. Title Length 1. “Wild Swan”   6:18 2. “Start Talking Love”   4:30 3. “Rockin’ Chair” (Tony Clarkin, Russ Ballard) 4:38 4. “Vigilante”   5:35 5. “Kingdom of Madness”   7:21 6. “Drum Solo (End To End)”   5:24 7. “Tell Tale Eyes”   5:14 8. “The Last Dance”   5:02 9. “Sacred Hour”   5:46 Bonus tracks No. Title Length 10. “Only In America” (Live at Birmingham Town Hall 1992) 4:19 11. “You’re The One” (Live at Birmingham Town Hall 1992) 4:49 Cover sleeve[edit] The cover art was designed by Rodney Matthews. Personnel[edit]Tony Clarkin — guitar Bob Catley — vocals Wally Lowe — bass guitar Mark Stanway — keyboards Mickey Barker — drumsReferences[edit] ^ “STRONGHOLD”. progarchives.com. Retrieved 12 January 2014.  ^ “Magnum (3)–Stronghold”. discogs.com. Retrieved 12 January 2014.  ^ “Stronghold”. allmusic.com. Retrieved 12 January 2014.  ^ “Stronghold”. amazon.com.uk. Retrieved 12 January 2014.  External links[edit]www.magnumonline.co.uk — Official Magnum sitev t e Magnum. thanks wikipedia.

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Infinite Requiem

Infinite Requiem Author Daniel Blythe Series Doctor Who book: Virgin New AdventuresRelease number36 Subject Featuring: Seventh Doctor Bernice Publisher Virgin BooksPublication dateMarch 1995 ISBN 0-426-20437-9 Preceded by Set Piece Followed by Sanctuary Infinite Requiem is an original novel written by Daniel Blythe and based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. It features the Seventh Doctor and Bernice. A prelude to the novel, also penned by Blythe, appeared in Doctor Who Magazine #223. External links[edit]Infinite Requiem Prelude Infinite Requiem at the Doctor Who Reference Guide The Cloister Library – Infinite Requiem Infinite Requiem at The TARDIS LibraryReviews[edit]Infinite Requiem reviews at Outpost Gallifrey Infinite Requiem reviews at The Doctor Who Ratings Guidev t e Virgin New Adventures AceTimewyrm: Genesys Timewyrm: Exodus Timewyrm: Apocalypse Timewyrm: Revelation Cat’s Cradle: Time’s Crucible Cat’s Cradle: Warhead Cat’s Cradle: Witch Mark Nightshade Ace and BerniceLove and War Deceit Lucifer Rising White Darkness Shadowmind Birthright Blood Heat The Dimension Riders The Left-Handed Hummingbird Conundrum No Future Tragedy Day Legacy Theatre of War All-Consuming Fire Blood Harvest Strange England First Frontier St Anthony’s Fire Falls the Shadow Parasite Warlock Set Piece BerniceTransit The Highest Science The Pit Infinite Requiem Sanctuary Human Nature Bernice, Chris, RozOriginal Sin Sky Pirates! Zamper Toy Soldiers Headgames The Also People Shakedown Just War Warchild Sleepy Death and Diplomacy Happy Endings Return of the Living Dad Chris and RozGodEngine Christmas on a Rational Planet The Death of Art Damaged Goods So Vile a Sin ChrisBad Therapy Eternity Weeps The Room with No Doors Lungbarrow OtherIceberg The Dying Days Only BerniceOh No It Isn’t! Dragon’s Wrath Beyond the Sun Ship of Fools Down Deadfall Ghost Devices Mean Streets Tempest Walking to Babylon Oblivion The Medusa Effect Dry Pilgrimage The Sword of Forever Another Girl, Another Planet Beige Planet Mars Where Angels Fear The Mary-Sue Extrusion Dead Romance Tears of the Oracle Return to the Fractured Planet The Joy Device Twilight of the GodsThis Doctor Who–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Lenin Museum

Lenin Museum may refer to:Former City Duma building (Moscow), during Soviet times known as the V. I. Lenin Museum Musée Lenine, museum closed 2007 in Paris Tampere Lenin Museum, museum in Tampere, Finland This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Lenin Museum. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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LMR 57 Lion

Liverpool and Manchester Railway 57 Lion LMR 57 Lion Type and origin Power type Steam Builder Todd, Kitson & Laird Build date 1838 Specifications Configuration 0-4-2 UIC class 1’B Driver dia. 5 ft 0 in (1.524 m) Boiler pressure 50 psi (0.34 MPa) Cylinders Two, inside Cylinder size 12 in × 18 in (305 mm × 457 mm) Performance figures Tractive effort 2,160 lbf (9.6 kN) Career Operators Liverpool and Manchester Railway (until 1859), Mersey Docks and Harbour Board Locale Great Britain First run February 1836 Withdrawn 1859 Disposition Used as stationary boiler 1859-1920s, now preserved.[1]The Liverpool and Manchester Railway (LMR) 57 Lion is an early 0-4-2 steam locomotive, which had a top speed of 45 mph (72 km/h) and could pull up to 200 tons (203 tonnes).[2] One of a pair designed for hauling freight (the other, number 58 was called Tiger), built by Todd, Kitson & Laird (later Kitsons) of Leeds in 1838. It was also used in the 1952 film “The Titfield Thunderbolt.”Contents 1 History 2 Other locomotives 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External linksHistory[edit] In 1845 the LMR was absorbed by the Grand Junction Railway (GJR), which in turn was one of the constituents of the London and North Western Railway (LNWR) a year later. Lion received a new boiler about 1845. It was used in traffic until about 1858, and in 1859 it was sold to the Mersey Docks and Harbour Board for use as a stationary engine. It was used in that role until 1928 when it was replaced by an electric pump. It was then “rediscovered”, renovated and displayed in the Transport Gallery of the Liverpool Museum. Lion’s tender had long since been scrapped so one from an early Furness Railway locomotive was restored to run with her. Lion took part in the LMR centenary celebrations in 1930 and the London and Birmingham Railway centenary in 1938. It starred in the 1953 film The Titfield Thunderbolt, among others. During the filming of ‘Thunderbolt’ the tender was damaged in a shunting accident, the damage still being visible. It is the second oldest locomotive to be steamed, the older being the British-built American locomotive John Bull. For many years, Lion was on display at the Museum of Science and Industry in Manchester alongside replica Liverpool and Manchester Railway locomotive Planet. On 27 February 2007, Lion was moved. thanks wikipedia.

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1996 PGA Tour

The 1996 PGA Tour season was played from January 4 to October 28. The season consisted of 44 official money events (plus one event cancelled due to weather). Phil Mickelson won the most tournaments, four, and there were 13 first-time winners. The season notably featured the first Tour win for Tiger Woods. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below.Contents 1 Tournament results 2 Leaders 3 Awards 4 External linksTournament results[edit] The following table shows all the official money events for the 1996 season. “Date” is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners’ names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event. Majors are shown in bold. Date Tournament Location Winner Score Purse ($) 1st prize ($) Jan 7 Mercedes Championships CaliforniaMark O’Meara (11) 271 (–17) 1,000,000 180,000 Jan 14 Nortel Open ArizonaPhil Mickelson (6) 273 (–14) 1,250,000 225,000 Jan 21 Bob Hope Chrysler Classic CaliforniaMark Brooks (5) 337 (–23) 1,300,000 234,000 Jan 27 Phoenix Open ArizonaPhil Mickelson (7) 269 (–15) 1,300,000 234,000 Feb 4 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am California cancelled after 36 holes – weather (1,500,000) (270,000) Feb 11 Buick Invitational CaliforniaDavis Love III (10) 269 (–19) 1,200,000 216,000 Feb 18 United Airlines Hawaiian Open HawaiiJim Furyk (2) 277 (–11) 1,200,000 216,000 Feb 25 Nissan Open CaliforniaCraig Stadler (12) 278 (–6) 1,200,000 216,000 Mar 3 Doral-Ryder Open FloridaGreg Norman (18) 269 (–19) 1,800,000 324,000 Mar 10 Honda Classic FloridaTim Herron (1) 271 (–17) 1,300,000 234,000 Mar 17 Bay Hill Invitational FloridaPaul Goydos (1) 275 (–13) 1,200,000 216,000 Mar 24 Freeport-McDermott Classic LouisianaScott McCarron (1) 275 (–13) 1,200,000 216,000 Mar 31 The Players Championship FloridaFred Couples (12) 270 (–18) 3,500,000 630,000 Apr 7 BellSouth Classic GeorgiaPaul Stankowski (1) 280 (–8) 1,300,000 234,000 Apr 14 Masters Tournament GeorgiaNick Faldo (8) 276 (–12) 2,500,000 450,000 Apr 21 MCI Classic South CarolinaLoren Roberts (3) 265 (–19) 1,400,000 252,000 Apr 28 Greater Greensboro Chrysler Classic North CarolinaMark O’Meara (12) 274 (–14) 1,800,000 324,000 May 5 Shell Houston Open TexasMark Brooks (6) 274 (–14) 1,500,000 270,000 May 12 GTE Byron Nelson Golf Classic TexasPhil Mickelson (8) 265 (–15) 1,500,000 270,000. thanks wikipedia.

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Under a Pale Grey Sky

Under a Pale Grey SkyLive album by Sepultura Released September 24, 2002 Recorded December 16, 1996 GenreGroove metal thrash metal death metal nu metalLength 1:48:09 Label Roadrunner Producer Tony Wilson and Sepultura Sepultura chronologyNation (2001) Under a Pale Grey Sky (2002) Revolusongs (2002)Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating AllMusiclink Under a Pale Grey Sky is a live album by Sepultura, released September 24, 2002 through Roadrunner Records. The album was recorded in the Brixton Academy, London on December 16, 1996, the night that Max Cavalera left the band.Contents 1 Album information 2 Track listing2.1 Disc one 2.2 Disc two 3 CreditsAlbum information[edit] The album was released by Roadrunner Records after dropping Sepultura from the label. The current band do not list the album as part of their discography. The set list for the show sees the band play the majority of that year’s Roots album, as well as the most popular songs from their previous albums. The title of the album is a lyric in the title track from the band’s fourth album Arise. There are many playing mistakes on the album, such as on Territory or Troops Of Doom. Track listing[edit] Disc one[edit] No. Title Length 1. “Itsári (Intro)”   1:27 2. “Roots Bloody Roots”   3:37 3. “Spit”   2:27 4. “Territory”   4:59 5. “Monólogo ao Pé do Ouvido” (Chico Science cover) 1:21 6. “Breed Apart”   4:01 7. “Attitude”   5:54 8. “Cut-Throat”   2:53 9. “Troops of Doom”   2:46 10. “Beneath the Remains/Mass Hypnosis”   4:00 11. “Born Stubborn”   4:15 12. “Desperate Cry”   2:21 13. “Necromancer”   3:15 14. “Dusted”   3:59 15. “Endangered Species”   8:27 Disc two[edit] No. Title Length 1. “We Who Are Not as Others”   3:57 2. “Straighthate”   5:10 3. “Dictatorshit”   1:35 4. “Refuse/Resist”   3:52 5. “Arise/Dead Embryonic Cells”   3:09 6. “Slave New World”   2:42 7. “Biotech Is Godzilla”   2:43 8. “Inner Self”   4:36 9. “Polícia” (Titãs cover) 2:35 10. “We Gotta Know” (Cro-Mags cover) 3:52 11. “Kaiowas”   6:12 12. “Ratamahatta”   5:24 13. “Orgasmatron” (Motörhead cover) 6:38 Credits[edit]Igor Cavalera – Drums Max Cavalera – Guitar, Vocals Andreas Kisser – Lead Guitar Paulo Jr. – Bass Rick Rodney (Strife) – Vocals (on “We Gotta Know”) Col. thanks wikipedia.

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Arlington Stadium

Arlington Stadium Former names Turnpike Stadium (1965–1971) Location 1500 South Copeland Rd. Arlington, Texas 76011 Coordinates 32°45′23″N 97°5′5″W / 32.75639°N 97.08472°W / 32.75639; -97.08472Coordinates: 32°45′23″N 97°5′5″W / 32.75639°N 97.08472°W / 32.75639; -97.08472 Owner The City of Arlington Capacity 10,600 (1965–1969) 20,500 (1970–1971) 35,185 (1972) 35,698 (1973–1977) 41,097 (1978–1980) 41,284 (1981–1983) 43,508 (1984–1990) 43,521 (1991–1993) Field size Left Field – 330 ft Left-Center – 380 ft Center Field – 400 ft Right-Center – 380 ft Right Field – 330 ft Backstop – 60 ft Surface Grass Construction Broke ground April 15, 1964 Opened April 23, 1965 Closed October 3, 1993 Demolished 1994 Construction cost US$1.9 million ($14.3 million in 2016 dollars[1]) Tenants Dallas-Fort Worth Spurs (TL) (1965–1971) Texas Rangers (MLB) (1972–1993) UT-Arlington Mavericks (NCAA) (1970–1976) Arlington Stadium was a baseball stadium located in Arlington, Texas, United States, located between Dallas and Fort Worth, Texas. It served as the home for the Texas Rangers (MLB) from 1972 until 1993, when the team moved into The Ballpark in Arlington (now Globe Life Park in Arlington), which has been the team’s current home since 1994.Contents 1 History1.1 1970s–1980s 1.2 1990s 1.3 Notable moments 2 References 3 External linksHistory[edit] Arlington Stadium in its minor league days when it was called Turnpike Stadium. The stadium was built in 1965 as Turnpike Stadium, a minor league ballpark seating 10,000 people named for the nearby Dallas-Fort Worth Turnpike (Interstate-30 aka Tom Landry Highway). The Fort Worth Cats of the Texas League moved there as the Dallas-Fort Worth Spurs, and played there for the next seven years, setting many Texas League attendance records, especially after it expanded to 20,500 seats in 1970. However, the stadium’s real purpose was to attract a major league team to the Metroplex.[2] It had been built to major league specifications, and was designed to be expandable to up to 50,000 seats. Due to its location in a natural bowl, only minimal renovations (such as connecting dugouts directly to the clubhouses) would be necessary to ready it for a big-league team. Although it was built primarily for baseball, its general shape was very similar to the major league multi-purpose stadiums that were beginning to emerge. thanks wikipedia.

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Coronach/Scobey Border Station Airport

Coronach/Scobey Border Station Airport[1] Scobey Border Station Airport[2] East Poplar International Airport[2] IATA: none – ICAO: none – FAA LID: 8U3 – TC LID: CKK3 Summary Airport type Public Owner U.S. and Canadian Governments Operator Montana Aeronautics Division Serves Coronach, Saskatchewan Scobey, Montana Location Hart Butte No. 11, Saskatchewan, Canada / Daniels County, Montana, USA Time zone CST (CA)/MST (US) (UTC−06:00 (CA)/UTC−07:00 (US))  • Summer (DST) MDT (UTC−06:00 (US)) Elevation AMSL 2,501 ft / 762 m Coordinates 49°00′00″N 105°23′56″W / 49.00000°N 105.39889°W / 49.00000; -105.39889 (Coronach/Scobey Border Station Airport)[1] 49°00′00″N 105°24′02″W / 49.00000°N 105.40056°W / 49.00000; -105.40056 (East Poplar International Airport)Coordinates: 49°00′00″N 105°24′02″W / 49.00000°N 105.40056°W / 49.00000; -105.40056 (East Poplar International Airport)[2] MapCKK3/8U3Location in Saskatchewan/Montana RunwaysDirection Length Surface ft m 08/26[1] 7/25[2] 3,330 1,015 TurfStatistics (2008)Aircraft operations 10 Sources: Canada Flight Supplement[1] and Federal Aviation Administration[2]Coronach/Scobey Border Station Airport (FAA LID: 8U3, TC LID: CKK3) is located 8 nautical miles (15 km; 9.2 mi) southeast of Coronach, Saskatchewan, Canada[1] and 13 mi (21 km) north of Scobey, Montana, United States.[2] In the United States, the airport is known by the names Scobey Border Station Airport and East Poplar International Airport.[2] It is owned by the U.S. and Canadian governments.[2] The runway lies exactly along the Canada–US border and is adjacent to the Scobey–Coronach Border Crossing between the two aforementioned towns. Customs may be cleared on either side of the border, but customs officials require two hours’ advance notice prior to landing, and landings are allowed only during the border crossing’s normal hours of operation. The airport is classified as an airport of entry by NAV CANADA and is staffed by the Canada Border Services Agency. CBSA officers at this airport currently can handle general aviation aircraft only, with no more than fifteen passengers.[1] Facilities and aircraft[edit] The airport covers an area of 6 acres (2.4 ha) and has one runway with a 3,330 by 75 ft (1,015 by 23 m) turf surface.[2] Canadian re. thanks wikipedia.

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Kruizenga Art Museum

Kruizenga Art Museum Site of the Kruizenga Art Museum, mid-constructionEstablished September 1, 2015; 8 months ago (2015-09-01) Location 271 Columbia Avenue, Holland, Michigan Director Charles Mason Website www.hope.edu/arts/kam Conceptual design of the Kruizenga Art Museum’s gallery level The Kruizenga Art Museum (KAM) is a 15,000 ft2 college art museum located in Holland, Michigan. Situated within the heart of the Hope College campus; the museum was designed to serve as an educational resource for both the campus community and the other colleges and schools in the area. The museum features two galleries, and a classroom for viewing select pieces not on display in the exhibits. The collection housed in the museum consists of more than 1,000 objects representing a variety of traditions but with a particular emphasis on Asian art.[1] The KAM is the first facility in the college’s 150-year history built to display its permanent collection of art.[2] Discussed by Papyrus Magazine, Architect Magazine, Architizer, MLive, and more, the museum has gained recognition for its unique interplay between creative visions and practicality.Contents 1 Collection 2 Lead Donation 3 Conception3.1 Architectural design 4 ReferencesCollection[edit] The museum’s collection includes approximately 1,000 works of art that have been donated to or purchased by Hope College. Approximately half of the artworks in the collection come from Europe and the Americas, while the other half come from Asia and Africa.[1] Most of the works in the collection date from 1600 to the present and span a broad range of genres and media, from paintings, sculptures and prints to decorative arts and religious objects.[2] Moreover, this blend of diverse artwork reflects Hope’s student profile; the first graduating class of Hope College had 6 students, two of whom were Japanese.[3]While the college has been receiving donations of art, nearly 30 percent of the collection, which includes works by 19th century Dutch artist Hendrick Willem Mesdag and by 20th century Spanish artist Salvador Dalí, are newly acquired pieces.This rapid growth stemmed from a generous donation by David Kamansky and Gerald Wheaton.[2] Donated to the college in the fall of 2013, the gift includes over 500 pieces of art and an extensive 7,000 art-related book collection. With about 80 percent of the art objects in the Kamanksy-Wheaton gift coming from Asia, spanning centuries. thanks wikipedia.

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Hum Award for Best Actor Popular

Hum Award for Best Actor Popular Awarded for Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role Country Pakistan Presented by Hum Television Network and Entertainment Channel First awarded 2014 (for performances in dramas released 2013 TV season) Currently held by Osman Khalid Butt, Diyar-e-Dil (2016)[1] Official website hum.tv/humawards/ Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role Selected by Viewers is one of the Hum Awards of Merit presented annually by the Hum Television Network and Entertainment Channel (HTNEC) to recognize an actor who has delivered an outstanding performance while working within the Television industry. Since its inception, however, the award has commonly been referred to as the hum for Best Actor Viewers Choice. While actors are nominated for this award by Hum members who are actors and actresses themselves, winners are selected by online public votings.Contents 1 History 2 Winners and nominees2.1 2010s 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Hum Television Network and Entertainment Channel presented this award to one of the finest actors of Pakistani TV industry, this category is introduced at 2nd ceremony in order to select an actor by public choice through online voting’s. Winners and nominees[edit] In the list below, winners are listed first in the colored row, followed by the other nominees. Following the hum’s practice, the dramas below are listed by year of their Pakistan qualifying run, which is usually (but not always) the drama’s year of release. For the first ceremony, the eligibility period spanned full calendar years. For example, the 1st Hum Awards presented on April 28, 2013, to recognized actors of dramas that were released between January, 2012, and December, 2012, the period of eligibility is the full previous calendar year from January 1 to December 31. Date and the award ceremony shows that the 2010 is the period from 2010-2020 (10 years-decade), while the year above winners and nominees shows that the dramas year in which they were telecast, and the figure in bracket shows the ceremony number, for example; an award ceremony is held for the dramas of its previous year. 2010s[edit] Key ExplanationIndicates the winning actor Year Actor Drama Serial Role Ref. 2013 (2nd) Fawad Khan Zindagi Gulzar Hai Zaroon Junaid [2] Noman Ejaz Rehaai Akram Ahsan Khan Mujhe Khuda Pe Yaqeen Hai Arham Adnan Siddiqui Humnasheen Hassan Munir Mikaal Zulfiqar Mujhe Khuda Pe Yaqe. thanks wikipedia.

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