팬츠

Domon

Domon is a surname, belonging to several languages, and may refer to:
People[edit]

Alice Domon 1937 – Missing: 1977), French, Roman Catholic nun
Eduard Domon, former IBM researcher

Domon group, interdisciplinary research group founded by Eduard Domon

Jin Domon (born 1972), Japanese voice actor
Ken Domon (1909 – 1990), Japanese photographer

Fictional characters[edit]

Domon Kasshu, main character from the fictional anime and manga series G Gundam
Bayle Domon, character in American author Robert Jordan’s Wheel of Time series
Naoki Domon (a.k.a. BlueRacer), one of the main heroes in Gekisou Sentai Carranger

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Domon.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

중국야동

Cliff Lee (outfielder)

Not to be confused with Cliff Lee (pitcher).

Cliff Lee

Outfielder

Born: (1896-08-04)August 4, 1896
Lexington, Nebraska

Died: August 25, 1980(1980-08-25) (aged 84)
Denver, Colorado

Batted: Right
Threw: Right

MLB debut

May 15, 1919, for the Pittsburgh Pirates

Last MLB appearance

September 8, 1926, for the Cleveland Indians

MLB statistics

Batting average
.300

Home runs
38

Runs batted in
216

Teams

Pittsburgh Pirates (1919–20)
Philadelphia Phillies (1921–24)
Cleveland Indians (1924)
Cincinnati Reds (1925–26)

Clifford Walker Lee (August 4, 1896 – August 25, 1980) was a professional baseball player. He played all or part of eight seasons in Major League Baseball, from 1919 1926, for the Pittsburgh Pirates, Philadelphia Phillies, Cleveland Indians, and Cincinnati Reds. While he was primarily an outfielder, he also played quite a few games as a first baseman and catcher.
External links[edit]

Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)

This biographical article relating to an American baseball outfielder born in the 1890s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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한국야동

Chicago Hospital for Women and Children

Chicago Hospital for Women and Children, renamed Mary Thompson Hospital after its founder’s death in 1895, was established in 1865 and provided medical care to indigent women and children as well as clinical training to women doctors. It was founded by Mary Harris Thompson, who received her degree in Boston in 1863 from the New England Female Medical College, the first medical school for women.[1][2][3]
Thompson’s established the hospital because of her inability to gain a position at Chicago’s two hospitals (one of which refused admittance to women patients).[3]
The hospital treated the wives, widows, and children of Union soldiers and it was funded by donations.[3]
The hospitals objectives were:

To afford a home for women and children among the respectable poor in need of medical and surgical aid
To treat the same classes at home by an assistant physician
To afford a free dispensary for the same
To train competent nurses[2]

An affiliated nursing school was established in 1871.[4]
The hospital building was totally destroyed in the Chicago fire of 1871 and temporary accommodations were set up quickly to deal with the aftermath.[2] In 1872 with a $25,000 commitment from the Chicago Relief and Aid Society a permanent building was purchased. In 1885 a new building was erected on the site.
The hospital provided opportunities for women exclusively until 1972 when men joined the staff. Due to financial issues it closed in 1988.[3]

Contents

1 History
2 Nursing
3 Medical program
4 Organization

4.1 Hospital Staff (As of 1877)
4.2 Officers

4.2.1 Board of Trustees
4.2.2 Board of Councilors

4.3 Medical staff
4.4 Consulting staff
4.5 Dispensary physicians

5 References

History[edit]
On May 8, 1865, Mary Harris Thompson founded the Chicago Hospital for Women and Children because women were not yet permitted to be on any of Chicago’s hospital staffs. Thompson’s objective was to serve widows and orphans of Civil War soldiers who had died in battle. The hospital depended upon the aid of wealthy Chicago women and the support of several medical men. The laywomen raised funds and managed all administrative work. The medical men became consulting physicians who aided Thompson in her medical and surgical practice. These doctors provided Thompson and her institution with the stamp of medical approval required because of a widespread prejudice against women physicians.[5]
With the rapid inflow of patients and Thompson’s desire to expand women’s roles in the

Elachista turkensis

Elachista turkensis

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Elachistidae

Genus:
Elachista

Species:
E. turkensis

Binomial name

Elachista turkensis
Traugott-Olsen, 1990

Elachista turkensis is a moth in the Elachistidae family. It was described by Traugott-Olsen in 1990.[1] It is found in Turkey.
References[edit]

^ LepIndex

This article on a moth of the Elachistidae family is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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서양야동

I Got a Name

This article is about the album. For the song, see I Got a Name (song).

I Got a Name

Studio album by Jim Croce

Released
December 1, 1973[1]

Recorded
The Hit Factory, New York City

Genre
Folk rock

Length
30:57

Label
ABC (US)
Vertigo (UK)

Producer
Terry Cashman, Tommy West

Jim Croce chronology

Life & Times
(1973)
I Got a Name
(1973)
Photographs & Memories
(1974)

Singles from I Got a Name

“I Got a Name / “Alabama Rain””
Released: September 1973
“I’ll Have to Say I Love You in a Song” / “Salon and Saloon”
Released: April 1974
“Workin’ at the Car Wash Blues” / “Thursday”
Released: June 1974

Professional ratings

Review scores

Source
Rating

AllMusic
[2]

Rolling Stone
(favorable)[3]

Robert Christgau
C+[4]

I Got a Name is the fifth and final studio album (and first posthumous release) by American singer-songwriter Jim Croce, released on December 1, 1973.[5] It features the ballad “I’ll Have to Say I Love You in a Song”, which reached number 9 in the US singles chart, and the ballad “Salon and Saloon”, the last song Croce recorded in his lifetime. The song was written by his guitarist Maury Muehleisen and was included on the album as a gift to the writer. The song is noted for its sparse piano only vocal backing. This would be Croce’s final album recorded during his lifetime, as Croce died in a plane crash shortly before the album’s title song was released, leaving wife Ingrid Croce and son Adrian J. Croce. The title track, the theme from the film The Last American Hero, was another posthumous hit for Croce, reaching number 10 in the US singles chart.

Contents

1 Track listing
2 Songwriting
3 “I Got a Name” in film and television
4 Personnel
5 Chart positions

5.1 Weekly charts
5.2 Year-end charts
5.3 Certifications

6 References

Track listing[edit]

No.
Title
Writer(s)
Length

1.
“I Got a Name”
Charles Fox, Norman Gimbel
3:09

2.
“Lover’s Cross”
Jim Croce
3:04

3.
“Five Short Minutes”
Jim Croce
3:29

4.
“Age”
Jim Croce, Ingrid Croce
3:46

5.
“Workin’ at the Car Wash Blues”
Jim Croce
2:32

6.
“I’ll Have to Say I Love You in a Song”
Jim Croce
2:34

7.
“Salon and Saloon”
Maury Muehleisen
2:31

8.
“Thursday”
Sal Joseph
2:28

9.
“Top Hat Bar and Grille”
Jim Croce
2:47

10.
“Recently”
Jim Croce
2:34

11.
“The Hard Way Every Time”
Jim Croce
2:29

Songwriting[edit]
Croce’s wife Ingrid Croce[6] has an autobiographical cookbook, Thyme In A Bottle, in which she writes interesting anecdotes ab

Everything Will Be

Everything Will Be is a 2014 documentary film about the changing face of Vancouver’s Chinatown, directed by Julia Kwan and produced by David Christensen for the National Film Board of Canada. Everything Will Be was the first documentary film for Kwan, whose first feature Eve and the Fire Horse was a fictional comic account of growing up Chinese in Vancouver.[1]

Contents

1 Production
2 Release
3 References
4 External links

Production[edit]
Kwan and Christensen had initially explored the idea of making a film that contrasted Vancouver’s fading Chinatown with the thriving Golden Village in nearby Richmond, until Kwan realized her passion was in documenting Chinatown’s historic sites and businesses before they disappeared: “One day I was walking down Pender Street and within a two-block radius I counted like 20 shuttered shops … herbalists and knick-knack shops and green grocers. I think I was inspired to make this film from that ache I felt for the Chinatown of my childhood.”[2]
Kwan has described the film as “an observational, immersive documentary, inspired by Frederick Wiseman,” and prepared for the film by walking the streets of Chinatown with her cinematographer. Since she characterizes her own command of Cantonese as “highly suspect,” Kwan had a researcher and translator with her much of the time. She found herself drawn to the stories of elderly residents, who reminded her of her own parents and the people she grew up with.[1]
Area residents featured in Everything Will Be include an elderly newspaper seller known as Granny Kwan, and a security guard who’s worked in the area for 20 years, who helped the filmmaker convince doubtful area residents to participate in the film. The film’s title is inspired by a neon installation by Martin Creed, which reads “Everything Is Going To Be Alright,” overlooking the neighbourhood from atop real estate developer Bob Rennie’s art museum in Chinatown’s Wing Sang building. Rennie is also featured in the film.[1][2][3]
Release[edit]
The film premiered at the 2014 Hot Docs Canadian International Documentary Festival,[4] followed by the Vancouver International Film Festival.[1][3]
References[edit]

^ a b c d Eisner, Ken (24 September 2014). “VIFF 2014: Julia Kwan’s Everything Will Be captures Vancouver’s Chinatown in transition”. Georgia Straight. Retrieved 11 February 2015. 
^ a b Leirin-Young, Mark (24 September 2014). “VIFF: Julia Kwan rediscovers Chinatown in debut documentary”. Vancouver

Monica Nielsen

Monica Nielsen

Nielsen at Kim Anderzon’s funeral, 24 November 2014

Born
(1937-11-30) 30 November 1937 (age 79)
Stockholm, Sweden

Occupation
Actress

Years active
1947-present

Monica Nielsen (born 30 November 1937) is a Swedish actress.[1] She has appeared in more than 50 films and television shows since 1947.
Selected filmography[edit]

Blue Sky (1955)
The Cats (1965)
The Princess (1966)
The Man on the Balcony (1993)

References[edit]

^ “Monica Nielsen”. The Swedish Film Database. Retrieved 27 February 2014. 

External links[edit]

Monica Nielsen at the Internet Movie Database
Monica Nielsen at the Swedish Film Database

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 68914179
MusicBrainz: 15bff031-78c4-4a97-a962-fc210141627b

This article about a Swedish actor or actress is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Crazy Enough (Bobby Wills album)

Crazy Enough

Studio album by Bobby Wills

Released
June 24, 2014 (2014-06-24)

Genre
Country

Length
35:37

Label
MDM Recordings

Producer
Michael Pyle

Bobby Wills chronology

If It Was That Easy
(2012)
Crazy Enough
(2014)
Tougher Than Love
(2016)

Singles from Crazy Enough

“Crazy Enough”
Released: February 2014
“Never Didn’t Love You”
Released: June 2014
“Undressed”
Released: October 2014
“So Much for Taking It Slow”
Released: April 2015

Professional ratings

Review scores

Source
Rating

Top Country
[1]

Crazy Enough is the third studio album by Canadian country music artist Bobby Wills. It was released on June 24, 2014 via MDM Recordings and distributed by Universal Music Canada.[2][3] The album includes the singles “Crazy Enough” and “Never Didn’t Love You”.[4][5]

Contents

1 Critical reception
2 Track listing
3 Chart performance

3.1 Singles

4 References
5 External links

Critical reception[edit]
Shenieka Russell-Metcalf of Top Country gave the album five stars out of five, calling it “the definition of great country music” and writing that “his voice, range and lyrical versatility is the real deal.”[1]
Track listing[edit]
All tracks written by Walt Aldridge, Michael Pyle, Bobby Wills.

No.
Title
Length

1.
“Still Something There”
3:29

2.
“All Kinds of Wrong”
3:27

3.
“That’s Where You Come In”
3:32

4.
“Crazy Enough”
3:50

5.
“That’s Why I Pray”
3:23

6.
“Undressed”
3:29

7.
“Never Didn’t Love You”
3:13

8.
“The End of the Day”
3:18

9.
“So Much for Taking It Slow”
3:28

10.
“With You”
4:28

Total length:
35:37

Chart performance[edit]
Singles[edit]

Year
Single
Peak chart
positions

CAN Country
[6]
CAN
[7]

2014
“Crazy Enough”
13
76

“Never Didn’t Love You”
14
75

“Undressed”
13

2015
“So Much for Taking It Slow”
38

“—” denotes releases that did not chart

References[edit]

^ a b Russell-Metcalf, Shenieka (June 26, 2014). “Reviewed: Bobby Wills’ “Crazy Enough””. Top Country. Retrieved July 28, 2014. 
^ Tinson, Kayla (May 20, 2014). “Bobby Wills has a new album coming out in June”. Top Country. Retrieved July 28, 2014. 
^ Ward, Jaimie (May 24, 2014). “CCMA Award Winning Country Artist Bobby Wills Releases New Album June 24, 2014”. Music News Nashville. Retrieved July 28, 2014. 
^ Bell, Mike (July 8, 2014). “Calgary country singer Bobby Wills lets his great songs lead the way as he rises to the top”. Windsor Star. Retrieved July 28, 2014.&#16

Newtown

Newtown may refer to:

Contents

1 Places

1.1 Australia
1.2 Canada
1.3 India
1.4 Ireland
1.5 Isle of Man
1.6 New Zealand
1.7 South Africa
1.8 United Kingdom
1.9 United States

2 People
3 Art, entertainment, and media
4 Sports
5 Other uses
6 See also

Places[edit]
Australia[edit]

Newtown, New South Wales
Newtown, Queensland (Ipswich)
Newtown, Queensland (Toowoomba)
Newtown, Victoria, a suburb of Geelong
Newtown, Victoria (Golden Plains Shire), a locality near Ballarat

Canada[edit]

Newtown, Newfoundland and Labrador

India[edit]

New Town, Kolkata

Ireland[edit]

Newtown, Ballymore, a townland in the civil parish of Ballymore, barony of Rathconrath, County Westmeath
Newtown, County Cork, a census town
Newtown,County Dublin
Newtown, County Laois
Newtown, County Leitrim
Newtown, County Meath, a civil parish
Newtown, County Tipperary, a settlement in the barony of Owney and Arra
Newtown, County Westmeath, a townland in County Westmeath
Newtown, County Westmeath (civil parish), a civil parish in the barony of Moycashel
Newtown, Delvin, a townland in the civil parish of Delvin, County Westmeath
Newtown, Ormond Lower County Tipperary, a townland in the barony of Ormond Lower
Newtown (Guest), County Tipperary, a townland in the barony of Ormond Lower
Newtown (Hodgins), County Tipperary, a townland in the barony of Ormond Lower
Newtown, Ballymurreen, County Tipperary, a townland in North Tipperary
Newtown, Kilcumreragh, a townland in Kilcumreragh civil parish, barony of Kilcoursey, County Offaly
Newtown, Kilmanaghan, a townland in Kilmanaghan civil parish, barony of Kilcoursey, County Offaly
Newtown, Templeport, a townland in Templeport civil parish, County Cavan

Isle of Man[edit]

Newtown, Isle of Man

New Zealand[edit]

Newtown, New Zealand, a suburb of Wellington

South Africa[edit]

Newtown, Johannesburg

United Kingdom[edit]

Newtown, Birmingham, England
Newtown, Cardiff, Wales
Newtown, Chester, England
Newtown, Cornwall, England
Newtown, County Down, a townland in County Down, Northern Ireland
Newtown, County Antrim, a townland in County Antrim, Northern Ireland
Newtown, County Armagh, a townland in County Armagh, Northern Ireland
Newtown, County Fermanagh, a townland in County Fermanagh, Northern Ireland
Newtown, Cumbria, England
Newtown, Derbyshire, England
Newtown, Dorset, a district of Poole, England
Newtown, Exeter, England
Newtown, Hampshire, England
Newtown, Herefordshire, a place in Herefordshire, England
Newtown, Isle of Wight, England
Newt
부천오피

Pinhook

Pinhook or Pin Hook may refer to:

Pinhook, Decatur County, Indiana
Pinhook, Franklin County, Indiana
Pinhook, LaPorte County, Indiana
Pinhook, Lawrence County, Indiana
Pinhook, Wayne County, Indiana
Pinhook, Missouri
Pin Hook, Iron County, Missouri
Pin Hook, Alabama
Crittenden, Kentucky, formerly known as Pin Hook
Pin Hook, Texas

See also[edit]

Pinhook Corners, Oklahoma

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

분당오피

Pinhook

Pinhook or Pin Hook may refer to:

Pinhook, Decatur County, Indiana
Pinhook, Franklin County, Indiana
Pinhook, LaPorte County, Indiana
Pinhook, Lawrence County, Indiana
Pinhook, Wayne County, Indiana
Pinhook, Missouri
Pin Hook, Iron County, Missouri
Pin Hook, Alabama
Crittenden, Kentucky, formerly known as Pin Hook
Pin Hook, Texas

See also[edit]

Pinhook Corners, Oklahoma

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

분당오피