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'Abd al-Ilah Crown Prince 'Abd al-IlÄh (Arabic: ŘąŘ¨ŘŻ Ř§Ů„ŘĄŮ„Ů‡ ) (also written Abdul Ilah), (1913-1958), was the cousin of and brother-in-law of King Ghazi, and was regent of Iraq for King Faisal II from April 4, 1939 to May 2, 1953, when Faisal came of age. He also held the title of Crown Prince of Iraq from 1943.
'Abd Allah II ibn 'Ali 'Abd ash-Shakur 'Abd Allah II ibn 'Ali 'Abd ash-Shakur, also known as Amir Hajji 'Abdu'llahi II ibn 'Ali 'Abdu's Shakur, was the last Emir of Harar from 1884 (or 1885, various sources carry various dates) to January 26 1887, when the state was terminated, following the defeat of the Harrar troops at the Battle of Chelenqo (January 6) . He was deposed by Menelik II and died at Harar in 1930.
'Aho'eitu In Tongan mythology Ahoeitu is a son of the god Tangaloa EitumÄtupua and a mortal woman, Ilaheva Vaepopua. He became the first king of the Tui Tonga (Tonga king) dynasty, dethroning the previous one with the same name but originating from the uanga (maggots) instead of divine; see Kohai, Koau, mo Momo.
'And' theory of conservatism The 'And' theory of conservatism is a strain of modern political conservative thought that embraces holistic approaches to policy issues. The theory brings together traditional conservative beliefs with innovative and compassionate responses to the challenges of the modern world.
'Are'are language The 'Are'are language is spoken by the 'Are'are people, on the southern part of Malaita island, as well as nearby South Malaita Island and the eastern shore of Guadalcanal (the Marau Sound, 60Â km away), in the Solomon Islands archipelago. It is spoken by 17,800, which makes them the second largest language in the Solomons after the Kwara'ae (also from Malaita).
'Ata Bay al-Ayyubi 'Ata Bay al-Ayyubi (1877-1951) (Arabic: ŘąŘ·Ř§ Ř§Ů„ŘŁŮŠŮŘ¨ŮŠ) was an Ottoman civil servant. Born to a prominent political family in Damascus, Syria, he studied public administration in Istanbul, and began his professional career in the Ottoman civil service.
'Big Ger' Cafferty Morris Gerald 'Big Ger' Cafferty is a notorious Edinburgh crimelord in the Inspector Rebus series of novels by Scottish author Ian Rankin. Although he has a brief cameo in the third novel Tooth and Nail (novel), he first appears as a main character in The Black Book.
'Ewa Beach, Hawaii Ewa Beach (IPA pronunciation: ) is an unincorporated census-designated place (CDP) located in Ewa District and the City & County of Honolulu along the leeward coast of Oahu in Hawaii. As of the 2000 Census, the CDP had a total population of 14,650.
'Ewa Gentry, Hawaii Ewa Gentry is a housing development and, as Ewa Gentry, a census-designated place (CDP) located in the Ewa District and the City & County of Honolulu on the leeward side of Oahu in Hawaii about twelve miles from Honolulu. As of the 2000 Census, the CDP had a total population of 4,939.
'Ewa Villages, Hawaii Ewa Villages is a housing development and a census-designated place located in the Ewa District and the City & County of Honolulu on the leeward side of Oahu in Hawaii some twenty miles from downtown Honolulu. As of the 2000 census, the CDP had a total population of 4,741.
'F-A-E' Sonata The â€F-A-E' Sonata, a four-movement work for violin and piano, is an interesting example of a collaborative effort by three composers. It was composed in DĂĽsseldorf in October 1853 by Robert Schumann, the young Johannes Brahms (who had become known to Schumann on the 1st of that month) and Schumannâ€™s pupil Albert Dietrich.
'Gbenga Sesan 'Gbenga Sesan (born on July 27, 1977) was appointed Nigeria's first Information Technology Youth Ambassador in November 2001. His interest and work is built around "Youth Bridging the Digital Divide".
'I' and the 'me' The 'i' and the 'me' are terms central to the social philosophy of George Herbert Mead, one of the bigest influences on the development of the branch of sociology called symbolic-interactionism. The terms refer to the psychology of the person.
'Ilaheva In the mythology of Tonga, Ilaheva Vaepopua (Ilaheva, living at Vaepopua) was a mortal woman, the daughter of Seketoa, who was a chief of Tongatapu, or perhaps a god from Niuatoputapu. Or maybe she the daughter from a NiuÄ“ chief.
'MaMohato of Lesotho Queen 'MaMohato Bereng Seeiso (nĂ©e Princess Tabita 'Masentle Lerotholi Mojela) (28 April 1941â€“6 September 2003) served as regent (head of state) of Lesotho on three occasions â€“ from 5 June to 5 December 1970, 10 March to 12 November 1990, and 15 January to 7 February 1996. She was the wife of King Moshoshoe II and the mother of King Letsie III.
'Mazing Man Mazing Man is the title character of a comic book series created by Bob Rozakis and Stephen DeStefano and published by DC Comics. The series ran for twelve issues in 1986, with additional special issues in 1987, 1988, and 1990.
'night, Mother night, Mother is a 1983 play by Marsha Norman about a daughter, Jessie, and her mother, Thelma (referred to as "Mama" in the play). The play opens with Jessie calmly telling Mama that by morning she'll be dead, as she plans to commit suicide that very evening (she makes this revelation all while nonchalantly organizing household items and preparing to do her mother's nails).
'no' campaign (euro) The 'no' campaign is a Eurosceptic group in the United Kingdom that campaigns against the UK's adoption of the euro. As of spring 2004 it mothballed its campaigning after Chancellor Gordon Brown ruled out UK membership of the euro for the foreseeable future.
'Neath the Puke Tree Neath the Puke Tree is Smog's fifth EP, released on Drag City in 2000. It was recorded by Brent Puncheon and Leah Baker and features remakes of previous work (I Was a Stranger from Red Apple Falls and A Jar of Sand from Sewn to the Sky) as well as three new songs.
'one' â€oneâ€™ is the brand name of London Eastern Railway Ltd, which operates local, suburban and express services from London Liverpool Street in the City of London to East and North London, Essex, Hertfordshire, Cambridgeshire and East Anglia, otherwise known as the Greater Anglia network. â€oneâ€™ is part of the National Express Group.
'otai Otai is a fruit drink which originated in Tonga and is usually made as a summertime refreshment. It is a blend of water, coconut milk and any variety of pulped tropical fruit such as coconut, watermelon, mango and pineapple but is almost always watermelon as it is plentiful in Tonga.
'O Sole Mio "'O sole mio" is a universally famous Neapolitan song written in 1898. It has been performed and covered by countless artists, including such stalwarts of opera as Enrico Caruso, Mario Lanza, Luciano Pavarotti, Andrea Bocelli and even the punk rock band Me First and the Gimme Gimmes and Canadian pop singer Bryan Adams.
'Obby 'Oss festival Padstow, in Cornwall, UK is internationally famous for its traditional 'Obby 'Oss festival (slang for Hobby Horse festival). Held annually on 1 May, its origins are unclear, but most likely stems from an ancient fertility rite, perhaps the Celtic festival of Beltane.
'Rorke's Drift' test The 'Rorke's Drift' test, held in 1914, was a rugby league test match between Australia and England, refferred to as the "Rorke's Drift test" after the famous battle of that name in which British troops, despite being faced with vastly superior numbers, held out.
'Round Midnight (song) 'Round Midnight is a 1944 song by jazz musician Thelonious Monk. It is thought that Monk originally composed the song sometime between 1940 and 1941, however Harry Colomby claims that Monk may have written an early version around 1936 (at the age of 19) with the title "Grand Finale".
's-Hertogenbosch 's-Hertogenbosch () (literally "The Duke's Forest"), colloquially known as Den Bosch () â€” translated in French as Bois-le-Duc, in German as Herzogenbusch and in Spanish as Bolduque â€” is a municipality in the Netherlands, the capital of the province of North Brabant. It is located in the south of the Netherlands, some 80 km south of Amsterdam.
'solid - the socialist youth ['solid] - die sozialistische jugend (English: ['solid] - the socialist youth) is a political youth organization in Germany. It defines itself as "close" to the Left Party, making it the unofficial Youth Wing of the Party The name "solid" comes from sozialistisch, links, demokratisch (socialist, left, democratic.
'Scuse Me While I Miss the Sky "Scuse Me While I Miss the Sky" is an episode from the fourteenth season of The Simpsons that aired March 30 2003. The title is a punning reference to the line "'Scuse me while I kiss the sky" from the song "Purple Haze" by Jimi Hendrix.
'Sgudi 'Snaysi 'Sgudi 'Snaysi is a long-running South African Zulu language television comedy series. 78 hour-long episodes were made by Penguin Films and broadcast from 1986 on SABC in South Africa; it was also shown in Zimbabwe and Swaziland.
't Hof van Commerce 't Hof van Commerce is a Belgian hip hop crew from Izegem in the province West Flanders, in the Dutch speaking flemish north part of Belgium. Their name is dialect for 'chamber of commerce', all their raps/lyrics are also in the West Flanders dialect, which makes them hard to understand for most Flemish or Dutch people.
't Hooft operator In theoretical physics, a 't Hooft operator is a complete counterpart of the Wilson loop in which the electromagnetic potential A is replaced by its electromagnetic dual Amag where the exterior derivative of A is equal to the Hodge dual of the exterior derivative of Amag.
't Hooft-Polyakov monopole In theoretical physics, the 't Hooft-Polyakov monopole is a topological soliton similar to the Dirac monopole but without any singularities. It arises in the case of a Yang-Mills theory with a gauge group G, coupled to a Higgs field which spontaneously breaks it down to a smaller group H via the Higgs mechanism.
't kofschip The 't kofschip rule (also called 't fokschaap, soft ketchup or even xtc koffieshop) is a rule that determines the endings of a regular Dutch verb in the past simple indicative/subjunctive and the ending of the past participle. This rule may not be confused with the so-called T-rules(t-regels).
't Wapen van Hoorn 't Wapen van Hoorn, sometimes referred to as Het Wapen van Hoorn or just Wapen van Hoorn ("Weapon of Hoorn"), was a 17th century VOC sailing ship. It was a wooden fluyt with a tonnage of between 400 and 600, built in the Dutch Republic in 1619.
'Til Tuesday 'Til Tuesday (often written as 'til tuesday) was an American new wave band formed in Boston in 1982. Its original lineup was bassist/vocalist Aimee Mann, guitarist/vocalist Robert Holmes, keyboardist Joey Pesce, and drummer Michael Hausman.
'Unlucky' Alf Unlucky Alf is a fictional character played by Paul Whitehouse in the BBC comedy sketch show The Fast Show. He has been recognised as one of the most popular characters in the series, and his catchphrases "Aww, Bugger" and "But knowing my luck...
-ane The suffix -ane is used in organic chemistry to form names of organic compounds where the -C-C- group has been attributed the highest priority according to the rules of organic nomenclature. The final "-e" disappears if it is followed by a suffix that starts with a vowel, e.
-eaux -eaux is a common ending for historically Cajun surnames like Breaux, Babineaux and Boudreaux. Despite its somewhat intimidating appearance, this combination of letters is pronounced with a long "O" sound.
-eĹźti "-eĹźti" is a widespread Romanian suffix used indicating a placename, being in fact a plural of the possessive suffix "-escu", formerly used for patronyms and currently widespread for family names. An obsolete form is "-esci" or "-eĹźci", being sometimes used before the beginning of the 20th century.
-ene The suffix -ene is used in organic chemistry to form names of organic compounds where the -C=C- group has been attributed the highest priority according to the rules of organic nomenclature. Sometimes a number between hyphens is inserted before it to state atom the double bond starts at.
-graphy -graphy or -ography or -igraphy (etc.) is an English suffix derived from the Greek verb ÎłĎÎ±Ď†ÎµÎąÎ˝ (graphein), "to write", plus the abstract noun suffix -ia in Greek, which passed through Latin, then French, before becoming English -y.
-Gry The -Gry Puzzle is a popular puzzle that asks for the third English word, other than "angry" and "hungry," that ends with the letters "gry." Aside from words derived from "angry" and "hungry," there is no stand-alone word ending in "gry" that is in current usage.
-ic *The Modern English adjectival suffix -ic was first seen as a suffix in English during the Middle English period. It was borrowed in words from Old French '-ique', which came from Latin '-icus', which came ultimately from Ancient Greek '-ÎąÎşÎżĎ (-ikos)'.
-ihah The suffix -ihah or -hah is used in several names in the Book of Mormon and in other works written or purportedly translated by Joseph Smith. Some have interpreted it as a variant of the Tetragrammaton, analogous to Jah, but it does not appear in transliterations of Hebrew names outside of the Book of Mormon.
-ist -ist is an English suffix denoting a person - it describes that person's chief duty, or belief. For example, a socialist is a person who believes in the tenets of socialism; a sexist is a person who believes that one sex or gender is superior to the other; and a receptionist is a person who performs duties in the reception area of an office.
-izzle "-izzle" is a slang, American English suffix used for pop-culture hip hop slang. It is sometimes called "Snoop speak" or "Snoop slang" because it was popularized by Snoop Dogg, although several other musicians have used similar slang long before him such as MC Lucas and Dr.
-logy The English suffix -ology or -logy denotes a field of study or academic discipline, and -ologist describes a person who studies that field. However not every field or study or discipline is an '-ology', for instance the study of childbirth is midwifery and a practitioner is a midwife
-nik The English suffix -nik is of Slavic origin. It approximately corresponds to the suffix "-er" and nearly always denotes an agent noun (that is, it describes a person related to the thing, state, habit, or action described by the word to which the suffix is attached).
-oic acid The suffix -oic acid is the IUPAC nomenclature used in organic chemistry to form names of carboxylic acids containing the acidic -COOH group. It was extracted from the name of benzoic acid, which was named after benzoin resin, whose name probably came via Italian from Arabic lubÄn jÄwÄ« = "frankincense from Java", because benzoin resin was brought from Indonesia.
-oid -oid is a suffix much used in the sciences and mathematics to indicate a "similarity, not necessarily exact, to something else". According to the Oxford English Dictionary, -oid is derived from the Latin suffix -oides taken from Greek and meaning "having the likeness of".
-omics Informally, the English-language neologism omics refers to a field of study in biology ending in the suffix -omics such as genomics or proteomics. The related neologism omes addresses the objects of study of such fields, such as the genome or proteome respectively.
-one The suffix -one is used in organic chemistry to form names of organic compounds containing the -C(=O)- group: see ketone. Sometimes a number between hyphens is inserted before it to state which atom the =O atom is attached to.
-ovo/-evo -ovo/-evo is a widespread Slavic suffix indicating a placename. It comes from the neuter form of -ov/-ev, the Slavic possessive suffix (meaning "belonging to"), and is declined this way after selo (village), mesto (place or town) or another neutral noun, which is in turn usually omitted in the toponym itself.
-phil- Suffixes with the common part -phil- (-phile, -philia, -philic) are used to specify some kind of attraction or affinity to something, in particular the love or obsession with something. They are antonymic to suffixes -phob-.
-phone In the English language, a variety of French-derived words ending in the suffix -phone exist to denote a connection to a specific language. A few of these words, when used as adjectives, literally mean "speaking a particular language.
-scope -scope is a suffix used in English denoting viewing and observing. It derives from the scientific Latin suffix -scopium, meaning a viewing instrument, which in turn originates from the ancient Greek verb skopein, to examine.
-vore The suffix vore comes from the Latin word vorare, meaning to devour, and is used to form nouns indicating what kind of a diet an animal has. Equivalent adjectives can be formed through use of the suffix vorous.
-yl The suffix -yl is used in organic chemistry to form names of radicals, either separate or as chemically bonded parts of molecules. It was extracted from the word methyl, whose etymology is described in Methanol#History.
-yne The suffix -yne is used in organic chemistry to form names of organic compounds containing the -Câ‰ˇC- group, known generally as alkynes. Sometimes a number between hyphens is inserted before it to state which atoms the triple bond is between.
$10 (owarai) $10 (ă†ăłă€ă©ăĽ) is a fairly well known comedy duo under the company Yoshimoto Kogyo. The group consists of the boke, Hiroaki Hamamoto (ćµśćś¬ĺşć™) and the tsukkomi, Satomi Shirakawa (ç™˝ĺ·ťć‚źĺ®ź), both from Osaka Prefecture.
$100 Hamburger A $100 Hamburger is aviation slang for a private general aviation flight for the sole purpose of dining at a non-local airport. Most often used by pilots who are looking for any excuse to fly, a $100 hamburger trip usually involves flying a short distance (less than two hours), eating at an airport restaurant, and flying home.
$pread $pread magazine is an independent publication by and for sex workers and their allies in the sex industry. While many of the contributors are sex workers themselves (strippers, porn actors, prostitutes, fetish workers, and so on), articles are also written and edited by figures from academic, cultural, and literary backgrounds.
"30 Something" Working Group The "30 Something" Working Group is composed of the ten Democratic Party (United States) members of the United States House of Representatives who are under the age of forty. The group's stated mission is "engaging the next generation of Americans further in government and the political process.
"A" Device The "A" Device is a decoration of the United States military which is presented as an attachment to the American Defense Service Medal and the Air Force Overseas Service Ribbon. The "A" Device is a bronze colored letter "A", pinned to the center of both awards.
"â€”And He Built a Crooked Houseâ€”" â€śâ€”And He Built a Crooked Houseâ€”â€ť (the quotation marks and dashes being part of the storyâ€™s title) is a science fiction short story by Robert A. Heinlein first published in Astounding Science Fiction under the pseudonym Anson Macdonald in February 1941,Astounding Science Fiction Feb.
"Baby" Jakes Matlala Jacob "Baby Jake" Matlala (born August 1, 1962 in Meadowlands, Johannesburg) was a South African boxer and junior flyweight champion. In 2004 he was voted #72 in the "100 Greatest South Africans" poll organized by SABC.
"Big" Jim Martin "Big" Jim Martin (born James Martin, on 21 July, 1961, in Hayward, California) played lead guitar in EZ-Street and Faith No More from 1983 to 1993 and lead guitar with Anand Bhatt in the 2000's. He participated on the albums We Care A Lot, Introduce Yourself, The Real Thing, and Angel Dust.
"Communist Revolution" Committee for the Formation of the Marxist-Leninist Party The "Communist Revolution" Committee for the Formation of the Marxist-Leninist Party (in Portuguese: ComitĂ© "RevoluĂ§ĂŁo Comunista" pela formaĂ§ĂŁo do Partido Marxista-Leninista) was a Portuguese left-wing group, one of several dissident communist groupings that emerged at the time of the Carnation Revolution. It existed around 1975-1976.
"Dawn-to-dusk" transcontinental flight across the United States The "Dawn to dusk" transcontinental flight across the United States was a pioneering aviation record established June 23, 1924. It marked the first crossing of the North American continent within the hours of daylight.
"Di Mi Nombre" - The Mixtape "Di Mi Nombre" - The Mixtape is a mixtape that was realeasd in 2005 in New York and some other cities and consists of exclusive tracks recorded by Julio Voltio, Magic Juan, Zion y Lenox, Faraon, Kabbala, Fragancia (a former member of the late 1990's group, DLG), Judiny, LDA, and others (It also has appearances by Don Omar , Calle 13 & G-Unit's own Dj Whoo Kid). This CD is mostly based on remixes of Hip Hop and R & B artists mixed onto Reggaeton beats, all originally produced by Game-G; making it the first mixtape the history with this concept.
"Gibanica" Westerns "Gibanica" (pronounced Gybanitza) Western is a popular name (from the 1990s) among Serbian youth for Partisan films, made in the 60s, 70s and 80s in Serbia. The term Gibanica is analogous to the "Spaghetti" in "Spaghetti Western".
"Humble" Bob Shoudt "Humble" Bob Shoudt is a competitive eater from Royersford, Pennsylvania, and a top-ranked member of the IFOCE - International Federation of Competitive Eating. He is currently ranked 5th in the World by the IFOCE.
"Hungry" Charles Hardy "Hungry" Charles Hardy is a competitive eater from Brooklyn, NY. Hardy is a long-standing member of the International Federation of Competitive Eating and retired from the sport in 2005 to become the IFOCE's commissioner.
"it's a small world" "it's a small world" is a popular attraction at several Walt Disney theme parks including: Disneyland (in California), the Magic Kingdom (in Florida), Tokyo Disneyland, and Disneyland Paris. It has been announced that it will open in Hong Kong Disneyland in 2008.
"I AM" Activity The "I AM" Activity is a religious movement of the early 20th century, founded and led by Guy Ballard and his wife Edna in the United States of America. This organization believes that their instruction has been given to humanity by the Ascended Masters.
"I Quit" match An "I Quit" Match is a type of professional wrestling match format in which the only way to win is to make the opponent say the words "I quit" (usually into a microphone). Generally, whenever a wrestler knocks down his opponent with a move or inflicts a submission move, he will grab the mic and ask the opponent to say "I quit!
"I Will Always Love You" and Other Great Hits "I Will Always Love You" And Other Greatest Hits was a 1996 Dolly Parton compilation which CBS Records put together as Parton was leaving the label. The compilation included material from four of her six CBS albums.
"JIFFY" "JIFFY" is a brand of baking mixes marketed by the Chelsea Milling Company in Chelsea, Michigan that has been producing mixes since 1930. They are known for the products being packaged in a small, blue box.
"Klondike Kate" Rockwell "Klondike Kate" Rockwell (1873-1957) gained her fame as a dancer and vaudeville star during the "Alaska Gold Rush," where she met Alexander Pantages who later became a very successful vaudeville/motion picture mogul. She gained notoriety for her flirtatious dancing and ability to keep hard-working miners happy if not inebriated.
"Left-Wing" Communism: An Infantile Disorder "Left-Wing" Communism: An Infantile Disorder (Russian: Đ”ĐµŃ‚ŃĐşĐ°ŃŹ Đ±ĐľĐ»ĐµĐ·Đ˝ŃŚ "Đ»ĐµĐ˛Đ¸Đ·Đ˝Ń‹" Đ˛ ĐşĐľĐĽĐĽŃĐ˝Đ¸Đ·ĐĽĐµ) is a work by Lenin attacking assorted critics of the Bolsheviks who claimed positions to their left. Most of these critics were proponents of ideologies later described as left communism.
"Manos" The Hands of Fate "Manos" The Hands of Fate is a film written, directed, produced and starred by American fertilizer salesman Hal Warren in 1966, as a result of a bet. He intended to make a successful horror film on a shoestring budget.
"Nature Boy" Buddy Rogers "Nature Boy" Buddy Rogers (February 20, 1921-June 26, 1992) was a professional wrestler and one of the biggest wrestling stars in the beginning of the television era. His performances inspired generations of professional wrestlers, such as "Nature Boy" Ric Flair, who used Buddy Rogers' nickname, as well as his look, his attitude, and his finishing hold, the Figure Four Leglock.
"Paul is Dead" clues from Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band In 1969, a widespread rumor that Beatles bassist Paul McCartney had died and been replaced in late 1966 developed. These rumors were based on "clues" found on album covers, in lyrics, and by playing lyrics backwards.
"Paul is Dead" clues from The White Album The Beatles' self-titled album, commonly known as "The White Album" is said to contain "clues" to the "Paul is Dead" myth. Unlike with all other Beatles albums, the vast majority of the clues are found in the lyrics or by playing lyrics backwards, rather than on the cover.
"Proletarian Union" Committee of the Portuguese Marxist-Leninist Communist Organization (in reorganization) "Proletarian Union" Committee of the Portuguese Marxist-Leninist Communist Organization (in reorganization) (in Portuguese: ComitĂ© "UniĂŁo ProletĂˇria" da OrganizaĂ§ĂŁo Comunista Marxista-Leninista Portuguesa (em reorganizaĂ§ĂŁo)), a splinter-group of the Portuguese Marxist-Leninist Communist Organization. The group appeared in 1976.
"R" Zone The "R" Zone is the video game and consumer electronics department of Toys "R" Us stores. Carrying a wide variety of products from Xbox, PlayStation 2, Gamecube, and Nintendo DS and PlayStation Portable, to televisions, stereos, cell phones, mp3 players, and DVD players, the "R" Zone is much like its own store.
"Rachel" haircut The "Rachel" is a haircut that was a layered shag hairstyle with straightened hair worn by Jennifer Aniston in the 1990s sitcom Friends and named after her character, Rachel Green. The style is claimed to have been created by Aniston's hairstylist, Chris McMillan.
"Safety Critical Decision Making" Safety Critical Decision Making (SCDM) is a process important to high consequence (astronaut safety, public safety, environmental impact, loss of one-of-a-kind resources, dollar value) enterprises such as a decisions to launch the Space Shuttle [or send a nuclear submarine to sea. The art and science of SCDM is described in this wiki with examples, references and description of processes.
"Shock" White The enigmatic "Shock" White (dates of birth and death unknown) was a noted English cricketer of the mid-18th century who played for Middlesex. He has famously been mistaken for Thomas "Daddy" White but there is no doubt at all that he was a different player altogether.
"Smilin" Jack Smith (music) "Smilin" Jack Smith (16 November 1913 in Seattle, Washington - July 3, 2006) was a crooner in the 1940s and also acted on TV and movies including On Moonlight Bay with Doris Day. He hosted the television program,"You Asked For It", in 1958 and 1971-72 with sporadic production continuing until 1977.
"Spider" John Koerner "Spider" John Koerner (born August 31, 1938 in Rochester, New York) is an American guitarist, singer, and songwriter. He is best-known as a guitarist and vocalist for the blues trio Koerner, Ray & Glover, which included Dave "Snaker" Ray and Tony Glover.
"Subject To" Mortgage A "subject to" mortgage is an unconventional real estate financing technique where the title of a property is transferred to a buyer of the property but keeps the existing seller's financing in place.
"Subsistit in" in Lumen Gentium The Latin phrase subsistit in appears in the eighth paragraph of Lumen Gentium, a landmark document of the Second Vatican Council of the Catholic Church, with important implications for how the Catholic Church views its relations with other Christian Churches and other religions. The words, which in the official English translation appear as subsists in, describe the relationship between the Church of Christ (the one, holy, catholic and apostolic Church, the authentic body of Christians founded and led by Jesus), and the Catholic Church.
"The Perfect Drug" Versions "The Perfect Drug" Versions (also known as Halo 11) is an EP by Nine Inch Nails of remixes for the song "The Perfect Drug" released in 1997. The song "The Perfect Drug" was originally written for the film Lost Highway.
"Wahpper" the World's Largest Catfish "Wahpper" the World's Largest Catfish is a 5,000 pound fiberglass catfish located at the Kidder Recreation Area in Wahpeton, North Dakota. It was created by the same sculptor that created Salem Sue in New Salem, North Dakota.
"Weird Al" Yankovic discography Since "Weird Al" Yankovic secured a recording contract in 1982, he has released many albums and parodies. The following is a comprehensive list of his releases to date with United States release date and RIAA certification.
"Weird Al" Yankovic Live! "Weird Al" Yankovic Live! is a live video recording of "Weird Al" Yankovic's concert during the Touring with Scissors tour, at the Marin County Civic Center, in San Rafael, California, on October 2, 1999.
"Weird Al" Yankovic: The Ultimate Video Collection "Weird Al" Yankovic: The Ultimate Video Collection is a DVD release of every "Weird Al" Yankovic music video to date, excepting those released after the DVD's creation. The DVD contains 24 music videos, plus bonus features.
"Whispering" Jack Smith (music) Jack Smith (31 May 1898 in New York, New York - 13 May 1950 in New York, New York) was known as "Whispering" Jack Smith and was a popular singer in the 1920s and 1930s who occasionally appeared in films. He was born John Schmidt.