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The Chalets The Chalets are an alternative pop five piece from Dublin, Ireland, formed in 2001, by a group of friends from a design and fashion background. Standing out like a flashing beacon among Dublin's dreary rock scene, the Chalets "look" has become as important as their music.
The Challengers (game show) The Challengers was an American syndicated game show hosted by Dick Clark who originally was the host of The $100,000 Pyramid and American Bandstand. The show premiered in September 1990 and was cancelled one year later.
The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center (CMS) is an American organization dedicated to the performance and promotion of chamber music. Its website states that it is "the nationâ€™s premier repertory company for chamber music.
The Chameleons The Chameleons (called The Chameleons UK on some American releases) were a dream pop/post-punk band that formed in Middleton, in the Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale, Greater Manchester, England in 1981 (see 1981 in music). They consisted of singer and bassist Mark Burgess, guitarist Reg Smithies, guitarist Dave Fielding, and drummer John Lever.
The Champion (film) The Champion was a comedy film released in 1915 by Essanay Studios, starring Charlie Chaplin alongside Edna Purviance and Leo White. Essanay co-owner and star, Broncho Billy Anderson can be seen as an enthusiastic audience member in the boxing match scene.
The Champion of the Thames The Champion of the Thames is a pub in Cambridge, England located on King Street. The pub takes its name from the historical associations of the Boat Race which takes place between Oxford and Cambridge on the River Thames in London.
The Championship Course The stretch of the River Thames between Mortlake and Putney in London, England is a well-established course for rowing races, most famously the Oxford and Cambridge Boat Race. It is often referred to as the Championship Course.
The Championships, Wimbledon The Championships, Wimbledon, commonly referred to as simply "Wimbledon", is the oldest event in the sport of tennis. It is typically regarded as one of the most important international tennis events.
The Chance of a Lifetime The Chance of a Lifetime is a crime drama starring Chester Morris, Erik Rolf and Jeanne Bates made in 1943. It is one of 14 films made by Columbia Pictures involving detective Boston Blackie, criminal turned detective.
The Chance-Opening Blow (swordsmanship) The Chance-Opening Blow a philosophical method employed by the legendary swordsman Miyamoto Musashi within his Gorin no sho's Water Scroll. When you first start off by striking, your opponent will try to parry by hitting or by blocking your sword.
The Chaneysville Incident The Chaneysville Incident is a 1981 novel by David Bradley. It concerns a Black historian who investigates in an attempt to find about an incident involving death many years ago involing his father and a prior death involving some 12 slaves.
The Changeling (play) The Changeling is a Jacobean tragedy written by Thomas Middleton and William Rowley. Widely regarded as "among the best" tragedies of the English Renaissance, the play has accumulated a significant body of critical commentary.
The Changeling (TOS episode) "The Changeling" is a season two episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast on September 29, 1967 and repeated May 17, 1968. It is episode #32, production #37 and was written by John Meredyth Lucas, and directed by Marc Daniels.
The Changeling 2 The Changeling 2 (aka Per Sempre and Fino Alla Morte) is an unofficial sequel to Peter Medak's 1980 haunted house thriller The Changeling. It was directed by Italian horror director Lamberto Bava and written by Dardano Sacchetti.
The Changelings The Changelings are a band from Atlanta, Georgia self-described as a â€śblend of ambient pop-fusion laced with neo-Classical and Middle Eastern stylesâ€ť. Formed in 1995, they have released six albums, and have been named the â€śBest Local Experimental/Fringe Band/Artist of Atlantaâ€ť in Creative Loafing for the years 1998-2002.
The Changing Light at Sandover The Changing Light At Sandover is a 560-page epic poem by James Merrill (1926-1995). Sometimes described as a postmodern apocalyptic epic, the poem was published in three separate installments between 1976 and 1980, and in its entirety in 1982.
The Channel Islands Universities Consortium The Channel Islands Universities Consortium (CHUC) was launched in September 1993. CHUC seeks to strengthen the relationship between the Bailiwicks of Guernsey and Jersey, and It aims to promote the opportunities available within higher education to students from the islands.
The Channel, Bradford The Channel, Bradford is a future development in the city of Bradford aimed at regenerated a part of the Centre of Bradford. The scheme proposes to reintroduce the Bradford branch of the Leeds-Liverpool Canal, creating a new canalside community.
The Channon, New South Wales The Channon (rhymes with "Shannon") is a village in the Northern Rivers, New South Wales area of New South Wales, Australia. It is about 18 kilometres northwest of Lismore, New South Wales and approximately midway between Lismore and the village of Nimbin.
The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith (1978) is an Australian film directed by Fred Schepisi and based on the Booker Prize-nominated novel of the same name by Thomas Keneally. The novel is based on the life of bushranger Jimmy Governor.
The Chantays The Chantays were a surf rock band from the early 1960s, best known for only one hit, the instrumental "Pipeline" (1963, see 1963 in music). Despite several attempts, The Chantays never again hit the charts and soon broke up.
The Chanukah Song The Chanukah Song is a series of songs written and performed by Adam Sandler. All variations center around the theme of Jewish children feeling isolated during the Christmas season and Sandler's listing of Jewish celebrities, some lesser-known or fictional.
The Chaos Engine The Chaos Engine is a top-down run and gun computer game developed by the Bitmap Brothers and published by Renegade Software in 1993. It was first released for the Amiga 500, with an enhanced version available for AGA Amigas, and later ported to MS-DOS, and the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, Atari ST, Amiga CD32, RISC OS and Sega Mega Drive platforms.
The Chap The Chap is a British quarterly magazine and related books edited by Gustav Temple, proposing a return to a dandified way of life, involving tweed, pipe smoking, opium, brogues and finely pressed trousers. The magazine has featured such noted Chaps and Chapettes as John Cooper Clarke, Leslie Phillips, Mark Gatiss and Miss Martindale, with moustache grooming instruction from Michael "Atters" Attree and sartorial advice from David Saxby.
The Chapel The Chapel is a large non-denominational church with campuses in Akron and Green, Ohio. Founded in 1934, The Chapel is notable for its size and its location near downtown Akron and adjacent to the University of Akron.
The Chaperone (Monkees episode) "The Chaperone" is the 9th episode in the first season of The Monkees television series. It was first broadcast on NBC November 7, 1966 and repeated February 21 and August 1, 1970, June 10, 1972 on CBS and January 6 and August 18, 1973 on ABC.
The Charge of the Light Brigade (1968 film) This is a British version made in 1968 by Woodfall Film Productions and distributed by United Artists. It was directed by Tony Richardson and produced by Neil Hartley from a screenplay by Charles Wood and John Osborne (uncredited).
The Chariot of Wisdom and Love The Chariot of Wisdom and Love was the second newspaper written and published by nineteenth-century reformer Jeremiah Hacker of Portland, Maine. Published between the years of 1864 and 1866, The Chariot of Wisdom and Love was a Spiritualist reform journal.
The Charlatans (U.S. band) The Charlatans were an influential psychedelic rock band that played a pivotal role in the development of the San Francisco music scene in the 1960s. More akin to earlier jug band and blues influences than the later heavy psychedelia from the same scene, the Charlatans set the stage with their rebellious attitude and appearance.
The Charles Bukowski Tapes The Charles Bukowski Tapes are a collection of short-interviews with the US-American writer Charles Bukowski, filmed and assembled by Barbet Schroeder and first published in 1987 in the USA. Today, the video documentary is considered a cult classic.
The Charlies The Charlies is a Canadian band originally formed in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan by vocalist Anthony Brockbank, guitarist Joel Povey and guitarist Matthew Maier. The name derived from a fascinating man they encountered on Thanksgiving.
The Charlotte Church Show The Charlotte Church Show is an entertainment television show presented by Welsh singer Charlotte Church broadcast each Friday on Channel 4 from September 1, 2006. The show has recently been commissioned for a further two series.
The Charms - west coast Formed in San Diego California, the Charms have been rocking the free world with style and grace since 1984. This complex band of talented songwriters and musicians has seen many changes over the years, but has always retained its core duo of Bill 'Rusty' Jennings and Saul KĂ¶ll.
The Chart Show The Chart Show (also known as the ITV Chart Show) was an hour-long music video programme which ran in the UK on Channel 4 between 1986 and 1988, then on ITV between 1989 and 1998. The production company was Video Visuals.
The Charter The Charter appears in Garth Nix's Old Kingdom series of novels (Sabriel, Lirael: Daughter of the Clayr, and Abhorsen). It is an ever-present force in the Old Kingdom, contains and joins all things, and acts as a source of legal, standardized, and benevolent magic, as opposed to Free Magic, which is inimical to life.
The Chartered Institute of Marketing The Chartered Institute of Marketing is a world-wide membership-based organisation for professional marketers. It is headquartered in Berkshire, England, and offers well-recognised marketing qualifications, membership and training.
The Chase (Doctor Who) The Chase is a serial in the British science fiction television series Doctor Who, which was first broadcast in six weekly parts from May 22 to June 26, 1965. The story is set on multiple locations including the Marie Celeste, the Empire State Building, and the planet Aridius.
The Chase and Sanborn Hour The Chase and Sanborn Hour was the umbrella title for a series of US comedy and variety shows, sponsored by Chase and Sanborn Coffee, usually airing Sundays on NBC from 8pm to 9pm during the years 1929 to 1948.
The Chaser The Chaser is a satirical Australian enterprise, most famous for their television programmes on the Australian Broadcasting Corporation. The Chaser originated as a satirical newspaper which was known to push the limits as to what it published and for enacting its mission statement, "striving for mediocrity in a world of excellence".
The Chatterley Affair The Chatterley Affair is a BBC television drama, produced by BBC Wales and broadcast on BBC Four on March 20 2006. It is an account of the obscenity trial surrounding the publication of Lady Chatterley's Lover in 1963.
The Chavs The Chavs are a Supergroup formed in 2004, by former Libertines and now Dirty Pretty Things guitarist Carl Barat. Along side Carl in the band are Tim Burgess of The Charlatans, Primal Scream keyboardist Martin Duffy and drummer Andy Burrows from Razorlight.
The Cheap Detective The Cheap Detective is a 1978 Columbia Pictures spoof comedy film, written by Neil Simon and directed by Robert Moore as a follow-up to their successful Murder by Death, (Columbia, 1976). It stars Peter Falk as Lou Peckinpaugh, a detective in the Humphrey Bogart mould, and is an affectionate parody of Bogart movies such as Casablanca and The Maltese Falcon.
The Cheat (film) The Cheat is a 1915 film about a woman who steals charity money in order to invest it in stocks. When she loses the money, she turns to a wealthy Japanese man for help, and he takes possession of her body as collateral.
The Cheat (Homestar Runner) The Cheat is a character in the Homestar Runner animated cartoon series, and is Strong Bad's "sidekick" and primary partner in crime. When his name is invoked, it is always as "The Cheat" (with the definite article), as in "Hey, The Cheat" instead of "Hey, Cheat".
The Cheaters The Cheaters (1945, Republic) - A virtually unknown Christmas tale about a has-been actor invited to Christmas dinner by a rich family. Joseph Schildkraut, Billie Burke and Eugene Pallette star in a heart-warming story that originated surprisingly from Republic Studio.
The Chee-Weez The Chee-Weez is a New Orleans, Louisiana area cover band that was formed in 1997 by Kris LaCoste after parting ways with his previous band "Black Diamond". Unlike The Chee-Weez, Black Diamond played original music and its remaining members went on to form Tom's House.
The Cheebacabra The Cheebacabra is a psychedelic funk fusion band on the Mackrosoft Records music label. In 1999, at 18 years of age, Cheeba was hired as a member of the Dust Brothers production team, an opportunity that enabled him to work alongside such innovative and diverse artists as Beck, Money Mark, Run DMC, Carlos Santana, Linkin Park, and Madonna.
The Chechahcos The Chechahcos is a 1924 silent film about the gold rush days in the Klondike. Chechahco, more commonly spelled cheechako, is a Chinook Jargon word for "newcomer", and the film focuses on a group of would-be prospectors sailing for Alaska.
The Chemical Brothers The Chemical Brothers is a Grammy Award winning electronic music duo from England, comprising Tom Rowlands and Ed Simons (occasionally referred to as Chemical Ed and Chemical Tom). Initially they called themselves "The Dust Brothers", after the noted US production duo of the same name, but their burgeoning popularity and the threat of legal action from the originals led them to change their name in 1995.
The Chemical History of a Candle The Chemical History of a Candle was the title of a series of lectures on the chemistry and physics of flames given by Michael Faraday at the Royal Institution. This was the origin of the Christmas lectures for young people that are still given there every year and bear his name.
The Chequer Board The Chequer Board is a novel by Nevil Shute, first published in the UK in 1947 by William Heinemann Ltd. The novel deals fairly with the question of racism within the US forces at that time and portrays black characters with great sympathy and support.
The Cherry Orchard The Cherry Orchard (Đ’Đ¸ŃĐ˝Ń‘Đ˛Ń‹Đą ŃĐ°Đ´ or Vishniovy sad in Russian) is Russian playwright Anton Chekhov's last play. It premiered at the Moscow Art Theatre 17 January 1904 in a production directed by Konstantin Stanislavski and within six months, Chekhov died of tuberculosis.
The Cherryholmes The Cherryholmes are a bluegrass music group consisting of members of the Cherryholmes family, including father Jere Cherryholmes and wife Sandy Lee and their kids, Cia Leigh, BJ, Skip, and Molly Kate. Often Jere will say from the stage, Yes, we are the Cherryholmes family.
The Chesapeake Shakespeare Company The Chesapeake Shakespeare Company was founded in 2002 and quickly received a great deal of attention for their high-energy approach to the works of Shakespeare and other classics. Performing both in their tiny indoor home and outdoor in Ellicott City, the Chesapeake Shakespeare Company attracts audiences from Howard County, Baltimore, Washington and beyond.
The Chessmen of Mars The Chessmen of Mars is an Edgar Rice Burroughs science fiction novel, the fifth of his famous Barsoom series. Burroughs began writing it in January, 1921, and the finished story was first published in Argosy All-Story Weekly as a six-part serial in the issues for February 18 and 25 and March 4, 11, 18 and 25, 1922.
The Chesterfield Kings The Chesterfield Kings are a rock band from Rochester, New York, who began as a retro-1960s garage band, and who have heavily mined the underside of 1960s music, including some spot-on borrowings from the 1960s Rolling Stones. Core members are former Distorted Level singer, underground music journalist and avid record collector Greg Prevost and Andy Babiuk (16 years old at the time of the band's founding)Piero Scaruffi, Chesterfield Kings, accessed 14 January 2006; others have come and gone.
The Cheviot The Cheviot is the highest summit in the Cheviot Hills in the far north of England, only 2Â km from the Scottish border. It is the last major peak on the Pennine Way, when travelling from south to north, before the descent into Kirk Yetholm (and the first major peak when travelling southwards).
The Cheviot, the Stag, and the Black Black Oil The Cheviot, the Stag, and the Black Black Oil is a play written in the 1970s by the popular Liverpudlian playwright John McGrath. It was performed to thousands of people in community centres across Scotland by the 7:84 and other community theatre groups.
The Cheyenne Social Club The Cheyenne Social Club is a 1970 western comedy directed by Gene Kelly and starring James Stewart and Henry Fonda. The film was one of the few off-color ventures for Stewart, who specifically suggested Fonda be cast in the supporting role.
The Chi-Lites The Chi-Lites [IPA: Ă°É™ 'ĘaÉŞlaÉŞts] were a Chicago-based smooth soul vocal quartet from the early 1970s, one of the few from the period to not come from Memphis or Philadelphia. They were led by Eugene Record, and scored eleven Top Ten R&B hits, in the early part of the decade.
The Chicago Manual of Style The Chicago Manual of Style (CMS) is a style guide for American English published by the University of Chicago Press (from which it receives its name). It prescribes a writing style that is widely used in the publishing industry.
The Chicago Maroon [The Chicago Maroon], known as "the independent student newspaper of the University of Chicago since 1892," is a semi-weekly publication with a circulation of 7,500. During autumn, winter and spring quarters of the academic year at the University, the Maroon publishes every Tuesday and Friday.
The Chieftains The Chieftains are an Irish musical group founded in 1963, known for performing and popularizing Irish traditional music. The band has recorded many albums of instrumental Irish folk music, as well as multiple collaborations with popular musicians of many genres, including Country music, Galician traditional music, Cape Breton and Newfoundland music, and rock and roll.
The Child of the Cavern The Child of the Cavern (original title Les Indes noires, "Black Indies") is a novel by the French writer Jules Verne, published in April 1877. The first UK edition was published as The Child of the Cavern; or Strange Doings Underground, in October 1877 by Sampson Low, Marston, Searle and Rivington of London.
The Children of Leningradsky The Children of Leningradsky is a 2004 [documentary film], directed by Hanna Polak and Andrezej Celinski, two Polish filmmakers. Nominated for an Academy AwardÂ® for Best Documentary, Short Subject, this 35-minute documentary, takes an unblinking look at the reality of homeless children living in Russia today - in particular the ones who call the underground Leningradsky train station in Moscow home.
The Children of Noisy Village The Children of Noisy Village is a children's book written by Astrid Lindgren and illustrated by Ilon Wikland. It consists of 14 short stories (chapters) describing the adventures of 6 Swedish children living on 3 farms in the countryside throughout the year.
The Children of Sanchez The Children of Sanchez is a 1959 book by American sociologist Oscar Lewis about a Mexican family living in the Mexico City slum of Tepito. Due to criticisms expressed by members of the family regarding the PRI government and Mexican presidents such as Adolfo Ruiz Cortines and Adolfo LĂłpez Mateos, and its being written by a foreigner, the book was banned in Mexico for a few years before pressure from literary figures resulted in its publication.
The Children of the Company The Children of the Company is a science fiction novel by Kage Baker. It is another in the series concerned with the exploits of The Company, a 24th century cabal which exploits history for profit with the aid of immortal cyborgs living in the past.
The Children United The Children United is a non-profit humanitarian organization based in Seattle, Washington, which coordinates sponsorships from individual donors in the First World to individual children living in poverty. The Children United works with the FundaciĂłn Los NiĂ±os Unidos in Colombia helping children of families displaced by the violence.
The Children's Crusade (Vertigo comics) The Children's Crusade is a two issue Vertigo mini-series. Written in 1993 by Neil Gaiman, this two-issue one shot marks the first attempt by the then-newly-created Vertigo comic line to do a crossover within its titles.
The Children's Encyclopedia The Children's Encyclopedia, originally titled The Children's EncyclopĂ¦dia, was a printed encyclopedia originated by Arthur Mee, and published by the Educational Book Company Ltd., a subsidiary of the Amalgamated Press of London.
The Children's Hour (radio) The Children's Hour was a UK 4 part comedy programme broadcast by the BBC on Radio 4 between 2 December 1998 and 30 December 1998. It starred Alexander Armstrong and Ben Miller as media journalists Craig Children and Martin Bain-Jones in a spoof music/children's/cultural review programme.
The Children's Museum, Connecticut The Children's Museum is the oldest and largest museum for children in Connecticut, USA. The museum was founded in 1927 as the Children's Museum of Hartford, and was known until recently as The Science Center of Connecticut.
The Children's Newspaper The Children's Newspaper was a long-running newspaper published by the Amalgamated Press (later Fleetway Publications) aimed at pre-teenage children founded by Arthur Mee in 1919. It ran for 2,397 weekly issues before being merged with Look and Learn in 1965.
The Chillout Session The Chillout Session is the first compilation in the highly successful Chillout Sessions series, released by Ministry of Sound. This album was released on the 5th of February, 2001 and contains songs by various artists on two disks.
The Chillout Session 2 The Chillout Session 2 is the second installment in the Chillout Sessions series, released by Ministry of Sound. This two CD set samples music from many different artists and genres and was released on the 3rd of July, 2001.
The Chimes (band) The Chimes were a dance music trio from Scotland, featuring vocalist Pauline Henry (born 29 January 1961, in Edinburgh) with Mike Paden and James Locke. They are best known in Europe for their remake of U2's "I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For".
The Chimes of Big Ben "The Chimes of Big Ben" is the title of the second episode of the British science fiction-allegorical series, The Prisoner. It originally aired in the UK on ITV on October 8, 1967 and was first broadcast in the United States on CBS in the summer of 1968.
The Chimes of Midnight The Chimes of Midnight is a Big Finish Productions audio drama based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. This audio play was broadcast on digital radio station BBC 7 in four weekly parts, starting on 17 December 2005, and will be rebroadcast on the same channel beginning on 17 December 2006.
The Chimp Channel The Chimp Channel was a short-lived television series which aired on TBS Superstation based on the highly popular Monkey-ed Movies interstitials that TBS would sometimes air between movies. The series consisted of clips of chimpanzees parodying famous scenes from popular movies and television shows, while the voices were provided by human actors.
The China Syndrome The China Syndrome is a 1979 thriller film which tells the story of a reporter and cameramen who discover safety coverups at a nuclear power plant. It stars Jane Fonda, Jack Lemmon, Michael Douglas, Scott Brady, James Hampton, Peter Donat and Wilford Brimley.
The Chinese Bell Murders The Chinese Bell Murders is a detective novel writen by Robert van Gulik and set in Imperial China (rougly speaking the Tang Dynasty). It is a fiction based on the real character of Judge Dee (Ti Jen-chieh or Di Renjie), a magistrate and statesman of the Tang court, who lived roughly 630â€“700.
The Chinese Dragon The Chinese Dragon is a Chinese dragon featured in the Thomas the Tank Engine and Friends TV Series. It was made out of paper, and used for the festival on the Island of Sodor, and Thomas the Tank Engine was to collect it.
The Chinese Gold Murders The Chinese Gold Murders is a detective novel writen by Robert van Gulik and set in Imperial China (rougly speaking the Tang Dynasty). It is a fiction based on the real character of Judge Dee (Ti Jen-chieh or Di Renjie), a magistrate and statesman of the Tang court, who lived roughly 630â€“700.
The Chinese High School The Chinese High School (), formerly Singapore Nanyang Overseas Chinese Middle School () was founded by philanthropist Tan Kah Kee on March 21, 1919 in Singapore. On 1 January 2005, The Chinese High School merged with Hwa Chong Junior College to become Hwa Chong Institution also called ĺŤŽäľ¨ä¸ĺ¦ in simplified Chinese now.
The Chinese High School Clock Tower Building The Chinese High School Clock Tower Building is situated in what is now the campus of the integrated Hwa Chong Institution after the merger of The Chinese High School with Hwa Chong Junior College on 1 January 2005. Standing at 31 metres tall atop a small knoll on which parts of the campus was built on, it was completed in 1925, a few years after the Chinese High School opened in 1919.
The Chinese Lake Murders The Chinese Lake Murders is a detective novel writen by Robert van Gulik and set in Imperial China (rougly speaking the Tang Dynasty). It is a fiction based on the real character of Judge Dee (Ti Jen-chieh or Di Renjie), a magistrate and statesman of the Tang court, who lived roughly 630â€“700.
The Chinese Language: Fact and Fantasy The Chinese Language: Fact and Fantasy is a book written by John DeFrancis, published in 1984 by University of Hawaii Press. The book gives an introduction to some of the concepts underlying the Chinese language and writing system.
The Chinese Maze Murders The Chinese Maze Murders is a detective novel writen by Robert van Gulik and set in Imperial China (rougly speaking the Tang Dynasty). It is a fiction based on the real character of Judge Dee (Ti Jen-chieh or Di Renjie), a magistrate and statesman of the Tang court, who lived roughly 630â€“700.
The Chinese Nail Murders The Chinese Nail Murders is a detective novel writen by Robert van Gulik and set in Imperial China (rougly speaking the Tang Dynasty). It is a fiction based on the real character of Judge Dee (Ti Jen-chieh or Di Renjie), a magistrate and statesman of the Tang court, who lived roughly 630â€“700.
The Chinese Parrot The Chinese Parrot (1926) is the second novel in the Charlie Chan series of mystery novels by Earl Derr Biggers. It is the first in which Chan travels from Hawaii to mainland California, and involves a crime whose exposure is hastened by the death of a parrot.
The Chinese Stars The Chinese Stars are a band from Providence, Rhode Island formed from the ashes of Arab on Radar and Six Finger Satellite. Their music has been put under the noise rock/dance category, but could best be described as having solid funk basslines, 4-on-the-floor dance beats and very trebly vocals and guitar work.
The Chipettes The Chipettes are a fictional group of female anthropomorphic chipmunk singers from the television show Alvin and the Chipmunks, forming a counterpart to the three male chipmunks that are the stars of the show. All of the Chipettes' voices are provided by Janice Karman.
The Chipmunk Adventure The Chipmunk Adventure is a 1987 animated film featuring the characters from NBC's Saturday morning cartoon Alvin and the Chipmunks. Marking the first appearance of The Chipmunks in a feature film since their 1958 debut, The Chipmunk Adventure was directed by Janice Karman, and features the voices of Ross Bagdasarian, Jr.
The Chipmunks The Chipmunks are a fictional musical group, created by Ross Bagdasarian in 1958. The group consists of three singing chipmunks: Alvin, the mischievous troublemaker, who quickly became the star of the group, Simon, the tall bespectacled intellectual, and Theodore, the chubby, impressionable sweetheart.
The Chocolate Invasion The Chocolate Invasion is a 2004 album by Prince released only through his website. All the tracks except "The Dance" were previously available on the same website in 2001, although some may have rearrangements in music and/or lyrics.
The Chocolate Trinity In his Ebor Lecture Information on the Ebor Lectures in York Minster on 13 September 2006, Archbishop John Sentamu, the Archbishop of York, referred to the "Chocolate Trinity" of God-fearing Quaker capitalists who were involved in developing the chocolate industry:
The Chocolate War The Chocolate War is a young adult novel written by American author Robert Cormier and first published in 1974 and adapted to film in 1988. Its gritty writing style and gravity-lending mix of fantasy and reality have made it a popular book among young adults, especially boys, for reading both inside and outside school curricula.
The Chocolate Watchband The Chocolate Watchband, a garage rock-band formed in San Jose, California in 1965. The group members were, Mark Loomis, lead guitar and keyboards, Gary Andrijasevich, drums, Sean Tolby, rhythm guitar, Bill 'Flo' Flores, bass and Dave Aguilar, lead vocals and harmonica.