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Andrés Suárez

Andrés Suárez is a Spanish singer-songwriter. At 14 years of age, Suárez started his first band from Ferrol. Since he had been involved in many different pop and rock bands until travelling to Santiago de Compostela. There he became a singer-songwriter, he performed at local establishments in the old zone, recorded his first album, De ida, selling three thousand copies which brought him on tour throughout the Spain. In 2006, he won Certamen de Jóvenes Cantautores Burgos, first place for best lyrics at the contest Cantautores Elche and for best lyrics at the Certamen Descubre la Región de Murcia de Madrid. Furthermore, he won second place at the Certamen Marcilla Trovadora de Navarra, y el tercer premio en el Certamen Alameda de Málaga, he left to live in the capital of Spain and of the Comunidad de Madrid, Madrid that same year and, in the Café Libertad 8, he met Tontxu, famous Spanish singer-songwriter, who decided to début as a music producer with Andrés's new album, Maneras de romper una ola, which takes him a few years.

It was released in 2008. With this work, he was able to sell, without any promotion, nearly five thousand copies, as well as visit a large part of concert halls throughout Spain giving concerts and recitals, he had the opportunity to give a concert in Cuba together with the pop rock duo, Buena Fe, as well as composed a song called "Volar sin ti" together with the vocalist of this duo. On 4 October 2011 he began promotion for his third album, Cuando vuelva la marea, whose first single is titled Lo malo está en el aire. On Sunday, 30 September 2012 he announced that he would be living the stage for some time but will perform in concerts until the end of that year, beginning his hiatus in January 2013, he collaborates with the Cuban duo Buena Fe in the song "Volar sin ti" in Dial. On 16 April 2013, he released his new album, called Moraima which makes reference to the name of a woman, which Suárez affirms that "Music is a woman". In 2018 he composes songs with Luis Cepeda. Andrés Suárez has confessed on a number of occasions his admiration toward artists Damien Rice and Glen Hansard which he exclaimed: "He's God!

I discovered his story by coincidence. He likes to say, and he considers himself a mix of the sea and of music, "without tangible boundaries between the two". De ida Maneras de romper una ola Cuando vuelva la marea Moraima Mi pequeña historia Desde una ventana Piedras y charcos Official website Biography and lyrics of Andrés Suárez in canciondeautor.es MySpace Piedras y Charcos

Christian Abt

Christian Abt is a race car driver born in Kempten, into a family of amateur race drivers and car dealers. His elder brother Hans-Jürgen Abt runs the Abt Sportsline Audi racing teams as well as their tuning company for Audi and Volkswagen. Christian Abt started his career in motocross and moved on to German Formula BMW, he went on to become the 1991 champion. In 1992 he won the German Formula Three Championship B-Cup. Driving a entered Audi A4 with the quattro 4-Wheel-Drive as this was banned for factory entrants, he won the German Supertouring Championship in 1999, the last season of this series, under controversial circumstances, taking the title only after the STW annulled the last lap of the final round of the Nürburgring. Still considered as privateers, Abt entered the new Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters with hastily built cars similar to Audi TT; when driving an Audi R8 for Joest Racing at the 24 Hours of Le Mans that year, Abt called no other than Roland Asch to step in. 1 - Shanghai was a non-championship round.

† — Retired, but was classified as he completed 90% of the winner's race distance. Christian Abt Abt Sportsline company

Maurice Podbrey

Maurice Podbrey CM is a South African actor and theatre director. He has spent much of his career in Canada, where he co-founded and was the artistic director of the English-language Centaur Theatre in Montreal. Podbrey was born in Durban in 1934 into a Lithuanian Jewish family, his father had had his politics influenced his children. Podbrey was educated at the College of Education. In 1959, he switched careers to work as an director, he served as the artistic director for the Chester Playhouse before moving again to Montreal in 1967, when he was invited to join the National Theatre School of Canada as an instructor. Seeking to remedy the lack of English-language theatre in Montreal and Herb Auerbach opened a theatre company in Montreal's former Montreal Stock Exchange building on François-Xavier St. in Old Montreal. Podbrey was the artistic director of the newly founded Centaur Theatre, with Auerbach acting as president and founding chairman. Having seen and admired the work of South African playwright Athol Fugard in London, Podbrey introduced his work to the North American theatre scene by staging People Are Living There at the Centaur in 1975.

Podbrey held his position as artistic director of the Centaur until his retirement in 1997, when he was succeeded by Gordon McCall. He returned to South Africa and founded Mopo Cultural Trust, a non-profit devoted to developing South African theatre. Podbrey was awarded membership of the Order of Canada on April 19, 1991, for his services to the performing arts in Canada. Charlebois, Gaetan. "Maurice Podbrey." Canadian Theatre Encyclopedia. N.p. 5 July 2013. Web. Marsh, James H. "Centaur Theatre." The Canadian Encyclopedia: Year 2000 Edition. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 2000. 425-26. Print. Podbrey, R. Bruce. Henry. Half Man, Half Beast: Making a Life in Canadian Theatre. Montréal: Véhicule Press, 1997. Print. Interview with Theatre Museum Canada, 30 May 2007

William Guidott

William Guidott, of Laverstoke and Preston Candover, was an English lawyer and Whig politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1708 and 1741. Guidott was the eldest son of William Guidott of Wootton St Lawrence and his first wife Grace, he matriculated at New Inn Hall, Oxford University, on 22 March 1685, aged 14, on 10 November 1686 became a student of Lincoln's Inn. In 1698, he succeeded his father and like his father was Steward of Andover, serving from 1703 for the rest of his life, he married Jane Hunt, daughter of James Hunt of Popham, Hampshire by licence dated 1 July 1706. In 1707 he succeeded his uncle Anthony Guidott as lawyer to the Marlborough family. Guidott was returned unopposed as Whig Member of Parliament for Andover at the 1708 British general election, he voted in favour of naturalizing the Palatines in 1709, voted for the impeachment of Dr Sacheverell in 1710. He married, as his second wife, Jane Child, daughter of Sir Francis Child, on 6 May 1710. At the 1710 British general election, he was returned unopposed again.

He voted for the motion of ‘No Peace without Spain’ on 7 December 1711, voted against the French commerce bill on 18 June 1713. He was returned for Andover in a contest at the 1713 British general election. Guidott was returned as a Whig again at the 1715 British general election and voted with the Administration on the septennial bill in 1716 and voted for the peerage bill, he became bencher of his Inn in 1719. At the 1722 British general election, he was again returned for Andover. In 1727 he was sued in Chancery by the Duchess of Marlborough for the recovery of £9,547, which she claimed he had embezzled, he was ordered to pay £5,494, which on appeal was increased by £754. At the 1727 British general election he lost his seat at Andover, after he had quarrelled with the corporation, he was returned for Andover again at a by-election on 20 January 1730. He voted with the Opposition in every recorded division He was returned unopposed at the 1734 British general election. At the 1741 British general election.

Guidott married, as his third wife, Patience Soper, daughter of John Soper of Preston Candover, Hampshire, on 30 November 1739. They lived in Preston House, which he built at Andover, he left no children and on the death of his wife in 1749 Preston Candover passed to their kinsman and heir William Woodroffe, who adopted the name of Guidott

Inventing Myself

Inventing Myself is the fourth studio album by New Zealand recording artist Stan Walker. It was released on 25 October 2013, by Sony Music Australia, it is Walker's first album to be released in New Zealand. The album was preceded by the singles "Take It Easy", "Bulletproof" and "Inventing Myself". Walker had been working on Inventing Myself for over two years and it is his first album he has worked on in New Zealand. "Take It Easy" was released as the album's first single on 30 November 2012. The song peaked at number five on the New Zealand Singles Chart and was certified double platinum for selling 30,000 copies. "Take It Easy" was used in the New Zealand box office hit Mt Zion. "Bulletproof" was released as the second single from Inventing Myself on 31 May 2013. "Inventing Myself" was released as the third single from the album on 9 July 2013. It debuted on the New Zealand Singles Chart at number 27 on 22 July 2013, but fell off the chart the next week. "Like It's Over" was released as the fourth single on 4 October 2013.

It peaked at number 19 on 4 November 2013

Pennsylvania Route 625

Pennsylvania Route 625 is a 16.7-mile-long state route in east central Pennsylvania, United States. The southern terminus is at PA 23 in East Earl Township; the northern terminus is U. S. Route 222 Business in Reading. PA 625 is a two-lane undivided road its entire length; the route runs through rural areas in the Pennsylvania Dutch Country of northeastern Lancaster County, passing through Bowmansville. PA 625 continues into Berks County and runs through more rural areas, intersecting PA 568 in Knauers before coming to a junction with PA 724. Past this intersection, the route heads into developed areas and passes through Kenhorst before coming to its northern terminus; the route was designated as the westernmost of segment of PA 73 in 1928, which continued past Reading to Philadelphia. By 1940, the entire length of PA 73 between Blue Ball and Reading was paved. PA 625 was designated onto its current alignment by 1966 following the rerouting of PA 73 to its current terminus at Leesport. PA 625 begins at an intersection with PA 23 west of the village of Goodville and east of Blue Ball in East Earl Township, Lancaster County, heading north on two-lane undivided Reading Road.

The route passes through the Pennsylvania Dutch Country of eastern Lancaster County, home to many Amish farms. The road heads through agricultural areas with some homes, passing to the east of an industrial complex before crossing the Conestoga River; the route curves northeast through more farmland with a few trees and residences and turns north to cross Black Creek into Brecknock Township. PA 625 continues through rural areas with some development before it runs through the residential community of Bowmansville. North of Bowmansville, the road passes under the Pennsylvania Turnpike; the route runs through a mix of farms and residential and commercial development, curving to the northeast. PA 625 enters Brecknock Township in Berks County and becomes New Holland Road, passing through forested areas with some homes; the road runs through a mix of woods and residences as it reaches a junction with PA 568 in the community of Knauers. The route continues through rural land with some development and turns east to cross into Cumru Township.

PA 625 curves northeast and becomes parallel to Angelica Creek, running through wooded areas with some homes and passing to the east of a golf course. The road winds north through forests and forms the eastern border of Nolde Forest Environmental Education Center; the route continues through woodland and comes to an intersection with PA 724, at which point PA 724 Truck follows the route. Past this intersection, PA 625 enters the borough of Kenhorst and passes businesses before it continues north through residential and commercial areas; the road continues past more homes. PA 625 continues into the city of Reading and soon comes to its northern terminus at US 222 Bus. southwest of the downtown area. When Pennsylvania first legislated routes in 1911, present-day PA 625 was not designated as part of a route. In 1928, the road between PA 23 in Blue Ball and Reading was designated as the westernmost part of PA 73, which continued through Reading northeast to Oley and southeast to Philadelphia. At this time, a portion of the road south of Reading was paved while the remainder south to Blue Ball was unpaved.

By 1930, PA 73 was paved from south of Reading to south of Angelica. The entire length of road was paved by 1940. By 1966, PA 73 was realigned to head from Oley to Leesport, PA 625 was designated on the former alignment between PA 23 in Blue Ball and US 222 in Reading. PA 625 has remained on the same alignment since. Pennsylvania Route 625 Truck is a truck route of PA 625 that bypasses a weight-restricted bridge over Angelica Creek in Cumru Township, on which trucks over 32 tons and combination loads over 40 tons are prohibited; the route follows PA 568, US 222, US 222 Bus. and PA 724. It was signed in 2013. U. S. Roads portal Pennsylvania portal Pennsylvania Highways - Pennsylvania Route 625