"All I Wanna Do" is a song performed by Sheryl Crow and written by Wyn Cooper, Sheryl Crow, David Baerwald, Bill Bottrell and Kevin Gilbert, with lyrics adapted from Cooper's 1987 poem "Fun". It was Crow's breakthrough hit from her 1993 debut album Tuesday Night Music Club; the song is Crow's biggest US hit, peaking at number two on the Billboard Hot 100 behind "I'll Make Love to You" by Boyz II Men for six consecutive weeks from October 8 to November 12, 1994, it topped the Billboard Adult Contemporary chart. It was the winner of the 1995 Grammy for Record of the Year and Best Female Pop Vocal Performance and was nominated for Song of the Year. In addition to its US success, "All I Wanna Do" peaked at number one in Australia for one week and in Canada for four weeks topping the RPM Adult Contemporary chart in the latter country. In New Zealand and the United Kingdom, it peaked at number four, in Europe, it reached the top 10 in Austria, Flemish Belgium, Germany and the Netherlands, it is Crow's biggest international hit to date.
Crow performed the song on her live album Sheryl Crow and Friends: Live from Central Park. The lyrics for the song are based on the poem "Fun" by Wyn Cooper. Crow's producer discovered Cooper's poetry book The Country of Here Below in a Pasadena, used bookstore. Crow adapted "Fun" into the lyrics for her song – earning Cooper considerable royalties, helping to promote his book published in a run of only 500 copies in 1987, into multiple reprints; the opening spoken line, "This ain't no disco", is a reference to the song "Life During Wartime" by Talking Heads. Greg Kot of the Chicago Tribune called the song "a rewrite of Stealers Wheel's'Stuck in the Middle with You.'" The video was directed by David Hogan, who directed her debut video for "Leaving Las Vegas". It features Crow and her band performing the song on the street, with notable characters flying through the air; the video was filmed in front of the Roxy Theatre at the corner of Franklin Street and North 1st Street in Clarksville, Tennessee.
Two versions of the music video exist. The original video featured the character "Billy", mentioned in the song, played by actor Gregory Sporleder. A second version of the video was released with the character's appearances edited out; the edited version appears on Crow's "Greatest Hits" music video DVD. In 2009, an additional music video was released, featured on the 2009 re-release of "Tuesday Night Music Club". US commercial cassette single "All I Wanna Do" "Solidify"US promotional CD single "All I Wanna Do" "All I Wanna Do" French CD single "All I Wanna Do" "What I Can Do for You" – Live at the BorderlineGerman CD single "All I Wanna Do" "I Shall Believe" – Live in Nashville "What I Can Do for You" – Live at the BorderlineUK CD 1 "All I Wanna Do" – Remix "Solidify" "I'm Gonna Be A Wheel Someday"European CD single "All I Wanna Do"UK CD 2 "All I Wanna Do" – live acoustic for Virgin Radio UK "Run Baby Run" – Live acoustic for Virgin Radio UK "Leaving Las Vegas" – Live acoustic for Virgin Radio UK English singer-songwriter Amy Studt released a cover version of the song as her fourth single.
Amy was asked by Sheryl Crow to record a cover of the song. Released on January 12, 2004, the single reached a peak of number 21 on the UK Singles Chart and number 25 on the Irish Singles Chart, it was taken from the re-release of False Smiles. Following the peaking of "All I Wanna Do", Studt was dropped from her record label Polydor for poor sales. "All I Wanna Do" "Forget It All" "You're the Breeze" "All I Wanna Do" "Weird Al" Yankovic included All I Wanna Do in his polka medley "The Alternative Polka" from his album Bad Hair Day. US singer Joanne Farrell released a dance version of the song in 1995; the song reached number 40 on the Billboard Dance Club Play chart. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
NCAA Division I is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association in the United States. D-I schools include the major collegiate athletic powers, with larger budgets, more elaborate facilities and more athletic scholarships than Divisions II and III as well as many smaller schools committed to the highest level of intercollegiate competition; this level was once called the University Division of the NCAA, in contrast to the lower level College Division. The University Division was renamed Division I. For college football only, D-I schools are further divided into the Football Bowl Subdivision, the Football Championship Subdivision, those institutions that do not have any football program. FBS teams have higher game attendance requirements and more players receiving athletic scholarships than FCS teams; the FBS is named for its series of postseason bowl games, with various polls ranking teams after the conclusion of these games, while the FCS national champion is determined by a multi-team bracket tournament.
For the 2014–15 school year, Division I contained 345 of the NCAA's 1,066 member institutions, with 125 in the Football Bowl Subdivision, 125 in the Football Championship Subdivision, 95 non-football schools, with six additional schools in the transition from Division II to Division I. There was a moratorium on any additional movement up to D-I until 2012, after which any school that wants to move to D-I must be accepted for membership by a conference and show the NCAA it has the financial ability to support a D-I program. Schools must field teams in at least seven sports for men and seven for women or six for men and eight for women, with at least two team sports for each gender. Teams that include both men and women are counted as men's sports for the purposes of sponsorship counting. Division I schools must meet minimum financial aid awards for their athletics program, there are maximum financial aid awards for each sport that a Division I school cannot exceed. Several other NCAA sanctioned minimums and differences distinguish Division I from Divisions II and III.
Members must sponsor at least one sport for each sex in each playing season, again with coeducational teams counted as men's teams for this purpose. There are participant minimums for each sport, as well as scheduling criteria. For sports other than football and basketball, Division I schools must play 100 percent of the minimum number of contests against Division I opponents—anything over the minimum number of games has to be 50 percent Division I. Men's and women's basketball teams have to play all but two games against Division I teams. In addition to the schools that compete as D-I institutions, the NCAA allows D-II and D-III schools to classify one men's and one women's sport as a D-I sport, as long as they sponsored those sports before the latest rules change in 2011. Division II schools are eligible to compete for Division I national championships in sports that do not have a Division II national championship, in those sports may operate under D-I rules and scholarship limits. For football only, Division I was further subdivided in 1978 into Division I-A, Division I-AA, Division I.
In 2006, Division I-A and I-AA were renamed "Football Bowl Subdivision" and "Football Championship Subdivision", respectively. FBS teams are allowed a maximum of 85 players receiving athletically based aid per year, with each player on scholarship receiving a full scholarship. FCS teams have the same 85-player limit as FBS teams, but are allowed to give aid equivalent to only 63 full scholarships. FCS teams are allowed to award partial scholarships, a practice technically allowed but never used at the FBS level. FBS teams have to meet minimum game attendance requirements, while FCS teams do not need to meet minimum attendance requirements. Another difference is postseason play. Since 1978, FCS teams have played in an NCAA-sanctioned bracket tournament culminating in a title game, the NCAA Division I Football Championship, to determine a national champion. Meanwhile, FBS teams play in bowl games, with various polls ranking teams after the conclusion of these games, yielding a Consensus National Champion annually since 1950.
Starting with the 2014 postseason, a four-team College Football Playoff has been contested, replacing a one-game championship format that had started during the 1992 postseason with the Bowl Coalition. So, Division I FBS football remains the only NCAA sport in which a yearly champion is not determined by an NCAA-sanctioned championship event. Division I athletic programs generated $8.7 billion in revenue in the 2009–2010 academic year. Men's teams provided 55%, women's teams 15%, 30% was not categorized by sex or sport. Football and men's basketball are a university's only profitable sports, are called "revenue sports". From 2008 to 2012, 205 varsity teams were dropped in NCAA Division I – 72 for women and 133 for men, with men's tennis and wrestling hit hard. In the Football Bowl Subdivision, between 50 and 60 percent of football and men's basketball progra
Sir Raymond Henry Payne Crawfurd FRCP was a British physician and writer who, in addition to being active in post graduate medical education, took up numerous clinical and administrative responsibilities, including Registrar and examiner to the Royal College of Physicians, the Dean of Kings College Hospital Medical School, now King's College London GKT School of Medical Education, Chair of Epsom College Council. After studying classics at Oxford and medicine at King's College, he became a physician and lectured in pathology and materia medica; as Dean and later Emeritus Lecturer in Medicine, he was a major participant in the move of King's College Hospital from Lincoln's Inn Fields to Denmark Hill in 1933, an achievement for which he was awarded a knighthood. In his roles on its Council, he raised the profile of Epsom College, secured the admission of women to the benefits of the Royal Medical Foundation, improved pay for masters and founded a building dedicated to learning biology. An illness in his early forties left him with mobility difficulties, causing him to stop clinical practice and turn to writing a number of history of medicine articles and historical books, including one on the controversial death of Charles II.
He gave the FitzPatrick Lectures in 1911 and 1912, the first, expanded into one of the most comprehensive accounts of the royal touch and scrofula and the second into a book about Plague in art and literature. Throughout the early 20th century, he remained involved with the History of Medicine Section of the Royal Society of Medicine, becoming the section's president from 1916 to 1918. Raymond Crawfurd was born in East Grinstead on 9 November 1865, the youngest of the six sons of the Reverend Charles Walter Payne Crawfurd and Mary, daughter of James Adey Ogle, Regius professor of medicine at the University of Oxford. Four of his brothers attended Oxford. In 1898, he married Ethelberta Ormrod, daughter of Colonel Arthur Bailey, J. P. of Bolton. They had three sons. Crawfurd was schooled at Winchester College, after which he attended New College, University of Oxford, from where he graduated in 1888 with a degree in classics, he subsequently studied medicine at Kings College Hospital Medical School, where he was awarded both junior and senior scholarships and passed the B.
M. and B. Ch. degrees in 1894. In the same year, he founded the Musical Society at Oxford in 1894. Crawfurd took up resident posts at the King's College Hospital and became assistant physician to the Victoria Hospital for Children. In 1896, the Royal Free Hospital appointed him as assistant physician, however, he resigned in 1908. In 1902, he wrote his doctorate thesis on Grave’s disease. In 1909, he was elected fellow of King’s College and served as chairman of the medical board from 1912 to 1914, following which, in 1930, he retired from active staff at King's. Other appointments included physician to the National Provident Institution and the Life Association of Scotland. At the turn of the 19th century, he became Registrar to the Royal College of Physicians, a position he retained for thirteen years. Subsequently, he delivered the FitzPatrick Lectures and in 1919, was Harveian Orator. At the London School of Medicine for Women, he lectured on materia medica; the importance of post-graduate medical education in maintaining "up-to-date" knowledge was realized as the 19th century approached, leading to the foundation of organisations such as the London Post-Graduate Association, established in 1898.
The LPA offered London’s practitioners clinical material courses from numerous major London hospitals and Crawfurd soon became its secretary. In 1913, Crawfurd was a major contributor at an International Conference on postgraduate medical education. At the time, he was a member of the Board of Examiners at the RCP and the Chairman of the Medical Graduates’ College and Polyclinic and his request was to see better organization of postgraduate prospects with a “central bureau” that could co-ordinate London’s postgraduate medical education opportunities. In 1925, he became a representative on the committee of management of the Conjoint Board, which in 1937, sent him to visit the Medical faculty of the Egyptian University, to report on its progress. Between 1900 and 1904, he was appointed the Dean of Kings College Hospital Medical School becoming King's College London GKT School of Medical Education. At the time, the hospital was in Lincoln's Inn Fields. However, by 1900, much of the area around the hospital had changed.
Around one-third of admissions were arriving from South London and an argument was put forward to relocate. As Director of Medical Studies in the Medical School, along with his old schoolfriend, Rev Dr A C Headlam, played a major part in moving King's College Hospital to Denmark Hill, having become Emeritus Lecturer on Medicine at King’s in 1930. Lord Dawson of Penn described them as “master” founders of the new College. In addition, Crawfurd helped Lord Dawson search for a new site for the RCP in the planned move from Pall Mall East. In 1933, he was awarded a knighthood for his achievements in the completion of the new medical school. Crawfurd became a member of council at Epsom College in 1915, following which he was elected chairman of the school committee in 1918, vice-chairman of council in 1921. Between 1923 and 1936, whilst chairman of the council, he raised considerable revenue for Epsom College, he secured the admission of medical women to the benefits of the foundation, influenced acts of parliament and made administrative changes.
Under his guidance, the standard of scholarships improved, master's pays increased and a b