Andrew White is an American jazz/R'n'B multi-instrumentalist and publisher. White was born in Washington, D. C. and grew up in Nashville, completing his public school education there. He returned to Washington, D. C. in September 1960 to attend Howard University. He graduated in June 1964, Cum Laude, with a Bachelor of Music Degree, majoring in music theory, with a minor in oboe. After his four years at Howard University he attended the Paris Conservatory of Music, in Paris, France on a John Hay Whitney Foundation Fellowship for continued study of the oboe; as a saxophonist, White appeared on the jazz scene in September 1960, concurrent with his graduation from his studies at Howard University, when he appeared with Washington D. C.'s J. F. K. Quintet.. He appeared with Kenny Clarke, Otis Redding, McCoy Tyner, Elvin Jones, Beaver Harris, The Julius Hemphill Saxophone Sextet, “The Six Winds” Dutch Saxophone Sextet, on his own “Andrew White's ZORROSAX ALLSTARS,” saxophone sextet, hundreds of personal solo appearances worldwide.
These include solo performances at New York City’s Carnegie Hall, Lincoln Center, Town Hall, The Kennedy Center, in Washington, D. C. Paris, France’s Theatre du Chatelet, La Vila, a 1994 solo Summer tour of seven French cities; as composer, publisher and saxophone soloist, White was presented at the Mass Double Reed Orchestra of 300 Double Reed Instruments at the 32nd Annual Convention of the International Double Reed Society, in June 2003, at the University of North Carolina, at Greensboro, North Carolina. The ten-year career of White as oboeist includes study at Tanglewood, Massachusetts, in the summers of 1963 and 1966, The Dartmouth Community Orchestra, at Dartmouth College and performance of contemporary music at The Center Of Creative And Performing Arts, At the State University of New York, at Buffalo, on two Rockefeller Foundation Fellowships, 1965–1967, his final position as principal oboist with the American Ballet Theatre, from January 1968 through August 1970; as an electric bassist, White's most viable career spanned the decade 1966-1976.
He was the electric bassist with the singer-songwriter Stevie Wonder, from 1968 through August 1970, concurrent with his position as oboist with the American Ballet Theatre Orchestra. He was the principal electric bassist with the popular singing group The 5th Dimension, from 1970 through 1976. Among his most memorable recordings as an electric bassist is with the jazz-fusion super-group Weather Report's album, recorded in January, 1973, on Columbia Records. On May 14, 2006, White was the 2006 Gold Medal Honoree of the French Society of Arts and Letters, in Paris, he shares the award with past honorees including violinist-conductor Lord Yehudi Menuhin, virtuoso trumpeter, Maurice André, composer Olivier Messiaen, scientist-Nobel Prize laureate, Albert Schweitzer. White was the only American to receive this award for the year 2006; as a musicologist, White has published many musicological offerings through his music publishing firm, Andrew’s Music, including The Works of John Coltrane, Vols. 1 though 14: 701 transcriptions of John Coltrane’s Improvisations.
Andrew White has “thoroughly and meticulously transcribed, catalogued and self-published “the most significant linguistic contributor to the jazz language in the history of jazz, John Coltrane,” writes Peter Occiogrosso, in The Soho News, New York. White's book on the music of John Coltrane, Trane and Me, was published in this manner. On November 15, 2007, White was honored as a saxophonist by Howard University with the Benny Golson Master Award, he was presented in ceremony and concert, featuring the Howard University Jazz Ensemble, at Howard University’s Andrew Rankin Chapel. Who Got de Funk? Live in Bucharest Andrew Nathaniel White III Live at the New Thing in Washington D. C. Passion Flower Songs for a French Lady Theme Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol. One Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol. Two Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol. Three Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol. Four Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol. Five Live at the Foolery in Washington D. C. Vol.
Six Collage Marathon'75 Vol. 1 Marathon'75 Vol. 2 Marathon'75 Vol. 3 Marathon'75 Vol. 4 Marathon'75 Vol. 6 Marathon'75 Vol. 7 Marathon'75 Vol. 8 Marathon'75 Vol. 9 Red Top Miss Ann Countdown Seven Giant Steps for Coltrane Ebony Glaze Trinkle, Trinkle Spotts and Brown Bionic Saxophone Live in New York Vol. One Live in New York Vol. Two Saxophonitis Fonk Update Have Band Will Travel I Love Japan Profile Gigtime 2000 Vol. 1 Nouveau Fonk Gigtime 2000 Vol. 2 Andrew's Theme Gigtime 2000 Vol. 3 Everybody Loves the Sugar Gigtime 2000 Vol. 4 Keep On Dancin', Baby! M M and M Series Vol. 2: Magical Genius With Julius Hemphill Fat Man and the Hard Blues F
The Pilkington family has its origins in the ancient township of Pilkington in the historic county of Lancashire, England. After about 1405 the family seat was Stand Old Hall, built to replace Old Hall in Pilkington; the new hall was built on high land overlooking Pilkington's medieval deer park. Stand Old Hall was replaced by Stand Hall to the south in 1515 after the Pilkingtons were dispossessed. Stand Old Hall became a barn, it is possible that Sir Thomas Pilkington had permission to “embattle” his manor house in 1470 building a stone tower. It was demolished in the early 1960s; the Pilkington name is taken from the manor of Pilkington in Lancashire. The Pilkington arms consist of an argent cross patonce voided gules; the Pilkington crest has a mower with his scythe and has a legend that an ancestor of the family, being sought at the time of the Norman Conquest, disguised himself as a mower and escaped. Ye Olde Man & Scythe Inn in Bolton derives its name from the reaper, its sign depicts a man using a scythe.
The Horwich Town crest incorporates the arms of the family within its design. The crest was first recorded on a seal from 1424. Throughout the county there were a number of branches of the family, including those from Rivington Hall, Rivington near Chorley and from Windle Hall near St Helens, founders of the Pilkington glass manufacturers; the first known is Alexander de Pilkington, his sons were Alexander de Pilkington and William de Pilkington and daughter Alice who were party to a Final Concord in 1202 regarding land in Rivington, where Alexander had inherited six Oxgang of land on which he paid Tallage, in the same year Alexander and Alice recovered from Thomas de Rawinton release of two and half Oxgangs with appurtenances in Rivington and Worsthorne, Alexander retained one and a half Oxgangs in Rivington and granted Thomas de Rawinton one Oxgang in Worsthrone and through legal action known as Assize of mort d'ancestor Henry de Pulkinton released his rights to Alexander of three Oxgangs in Rivington and Worsthorne.
At the Great Inquest of 1212, being one of seventeen Knights he held land under Robert de Gresle 5th Baron of Manchester and held his land at Rivington in Thanage of the King. Alexander died between 1231 and 1242. Roger is first recorded as paying Scutage fee as a Knight and in possession of the Manor of Pilkington under the Baron of Manchester Thomas de Gresle holding six Oxgangs at Rivington. Alexander's exact year of death is unknown, he took legal action for trespass on his land in Sholver and in 1247 quit claimed lands in Saddleworth to the Abbot of Roche Abbey. Alexander's second son was Robert, whose own son Robert was killed by an arrow in 1291. Robert's other son Adam fell from an oak in 1292. Alexander had a possible third son named John, whose son Richard married Joan de Pennington in 1309. On the death of Roger c.1270 his son Alexander inherited titles and estates, he increased his land holding at Rivington, by buying up smaller holdings. A year prior to his death he transferred his Rivington lands to his second son Richard on his son's marriage c.1290.
From on the Rivington estate was held by the junior branch. Roger's eldest son was named after his father, two younger sons were John, whose sons Thomas of Salford is recorded as paying lay subsidy, the third son held three burgesses in Salford and his youngest was Adam of Bolton and Sharples. Adam the younger son married Maud de Pendlebury, inheriting life interest in the Manors of Wickleswick and Pendlebury and land in Sharples on the death of his wife. Adam died without issue. Roger married three times, his first wife was daughter of Sir Gilbert Barton, with whom he had two sons William. He inherited a sixth of the Manor of Barton on the death of his wife in c.1295, his second wife was Alice, daughter of Sir Ralph de Otteby, they had one child Alexander. He received for his heirs the Manor of Otteby in 1295 by this marriage, his third wife was Margery Middleton, from whom he received lands in Great Lever in Bolton along with one third of a mill at Reddish. After his death his widow Margery remarried in 1323 to Sir Adam de Swillington and recovered estates that were seized by the King.
Roger had inherited the Manor of Pilkington. He was granted free warren of shooting rights at Pilkington, Unsworth, Crompton and Wolstenholme in 1291. Roger held the revision on the lands at Sharples in which his brother Adam had life interest. In 1312 he had settled the Manors of Pilkington and Cheetham on his son eldest son Roger, with provision that his younger son William would inherit should his eldest son Roger not have issue. In 1314 he served at the Battle of Bannockburn, he was captured during the Battle of Boroughbridge March 1322 and held at Tickhill Castle until July. He died in the same year. Roger, son of the above, married Alicia and heir of Henry de Bury and the manor of Bury. Alice died in her son Roger was administrator of her estate. Roger was followed by his son, attended John of Gaunt in France in 1359, served as knight of the shire in six Parliaments between 1363 and 1384 and died in 1407. Roger Pilkington and his father Roger, were present with Thomas, 2nd Earl of Lancaster, at the Battle of Boroughbridge in 1322.
The older Roger was imprisoned and fined, his son secured pardon by undertaking military service abroad. His son Sir Roger Pilkington served under Henry of Grosmont, 1st Duke of Lancaster in 1355, under John of Gaunt in 1359–60 and 1369. Roger's son Sir John Pilkington was granted custody of the manors of Prestwich
Rónald Gómez Gómez is a retired Costa Rican football forward. An important player on the Costa Rican national team during the 1990s and 2000s, Gómez is one of Costa Rica's best forwards, known for his rocket shots and top dribbling. Gómez is, along with Paulo Wanchope, the top scorer for Costa Rica in the FIFA World Cup with three goals. Born in Puntarenas as the 12th child of Francisca Gómez, he was raised in the village Pilas de Canjel in Guanacaste Province. Nicknamed La Bala, Gómez started his career at Carmelita and scored his first league goal on 20 September 1992 against Saprissa, he scored 45 goals for Alajuelense before moving abroad. He has played in 6 different countries: in Spain with Sporting Gijón and Hercules of Alicante, in Guatemala with Municipal, in Greece with OFI Crete, in Kuwait with Al Qadsia, in Mexico with Irapuato and in Cyprus with APOEL where he won the Cypriot First Division. With Saprissa, he has won 4 national championship, he scored the winning goal in the final minutes of the game that Saprissa won in order to achieve the third place of the tournament against Al-Ittihad.
His goal was considered among the best of the cup. In June 2009, Gómez came out of playing retirement for a final season at Santos after he was relegated to the second division as manager of Carmelita. After the season, he became manager of Santos. Gómez made his debut for Costa Rica in a February 1993 UNCAF Nations Cup qualification match against Nicaragua and earned a total of 93 caps, scoring 26 goals, he represented his country in 27 FIFA World Cup qualification matches and figured at the 2002 and 2006 World Cups. He played at the 1993 and 2001 UNCAF Nations Cups as well as at the 1993, 2000 and 2002 CONCACAF Gold Cup and the 1997, 2001, 2004 Copa América, his final international was a March 2008 friendly match against Peru. Scores and results list. Costa Rica's goal tally first, he made his debut as manager of Carmelita in January 2009. In October 2010 he was dismissed by Santos de Guápiles and he managed second division sides Deportivo Cartagena and Juventud Escazuceña. In September 2013, he took charge of Guatemalan side Halcones and in May 2014 he returned to Costa Rica to take charge at Limón.
He is married to Gina Soto and they have two sons and Daniel. Primera División de Costa Rica: 1995-96, 2005–06, 2007–08 Copa Interclubes UNCAF: 1996 CONCACAF Champions' Cup: 2005 Cypriot First Division: 2006–07 Rónald Gómez at National-Football-Teams.com 2006 World Cup profile - Nación
7 Hammersmith Terrace is an historic house in the London borough of Hammersmith and Fulham and the former home of English engraver and printer Emery Walker. Walker was an important figure in the English Arts and Crafts movement, a close friend of textile designer William Morris, who lived nearby. During his life, Walker furnished the home in an Arts and Crafts style, reflecting his friendships with Morris and others; the terraced house is a Grade II* listed building. It is four storeys tall, two windows wide with a Doric porch and built of brown brick with stucco to the ground floor. A blue plaque was erected by London County Council. After Walker's death, his daughter Dorothy sought to preserve the interior of the house, while adding further items from the Morris family; as a result of this preservation work, the house now offers a unique example of an Arts and Crafts interior, preserved as it was during the life of its former inhabitant. The property is under the ownership of the Emery Walker Trust, a registered charity, who describe it as "the last authentic Arts and Crafts interior in Britain".
The house may be visited through prebooked guided tours. Hammersmith Terrace is located off the A4 road, west of Hammersmith Broadway; the seventeen houses on Hammersmith Terrace were built c. 1755, offering a cheaper alternative to more central London housing. In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the Terrace was home to several artists and creative professionals, including the actor F. G. Stephens and calligrapher Edward Johnston. Emery Walker moved into number 7 with his wife and children in 1903, having spent the previous 24 years living at 3 Hammersmith Terrace; when Walker died in 1933, ownership of the property passed to his daughter Dorothy, who attempted to preserve the house and its contents. Upon her death in 1963, the house became the property of Dorothy's nurse-companion, Elizabeth de Hass, she followed Dorothy's attempts to preserve the house, which remained in a similar state to when Walker was alive. Before her death in 1999, de Hass approached experts at various institutions, with a view to setting up a trust to continue managing the property.
The Emery Walker Trust was established in February 1999, using money raised by selling print items in Walker's private collection. This Trust subsequently gained ownership of the house; the Emery Walker Trust opened the house to the public for the first time in April 2005. There were fears that financial constraints would prevent future openings, but the house offers prebooked guided tours to individuals and groups each summer since; the house has a blue plaque to commemorate the life of its former resident. The house has an Arts and Crafts interior that has changed little since Walker resided at the property, owing to the preservation work of his daughter and her nurse-companion. In particular, the house and contents bear witness to Walker's friendship with the textile designer William Morris, who lived nearby. Walker and Morris became friends after Walker had first moved to Hammersmith Terrace, the relationship between the families continued after Morris's death, with frequent visits to each other's homes.
Morris's daughter May contributed several items to the Walker household after her father's death in 1896, whether given to Emery himself or to his daughter Dorothy when she inherited the property. The linoleum in the entrance-way was a Morris design, is the only known example of a Morris linoleum still in its original domestic setting; the property features patterned wall-hangings and a blue flatweave rug from the Morris household, the latter bought by Dorothy at a house contents sale in 1939. There are a few personal items belonging to Morris, including his spectacles and a lock of his hair. Other items within the house came from individuals connected with the Arts and Crafts movement; when the architect Philip Webb died, Walker inherited all of his possessions, including items of furniture that are still in the property. The drawing room of the house contains a secretaire designed by Ernest Barnsley; the house's inventory includes documents, such as an original proof of The Earthly Paradise by Morris and letters from Rudyard Kipling, a teapot belonging to Dante Gabriel Rossetti.
Miscellaneous personal possessions of Walker's remain in the house, including souvenirs from his voyages abroad, his 1933 National Trust membership card. Artworks include two oil paintings by Samuel Butler, better known as a novelist, of Soglio and Westminster School. Official website BBC Radio 4 programme on the house, broadcast 28 January 2005
"I Like to Rock" is a song written by Myles Goodwyn and recorded by Canadian hard rock band April Wine, appearing on the band's ninth studio album Harder... Faster as the second single; the song features Myles Goodwyn's rough-and-ready vocals over the band's well known combination of hard rock and blues rock. The song was a moderate success when released in 1980, reaching #75 on the Canadian Hot 100, #86 on the Billboard Hot 100, #41 on the UK Singles Chart, their highest peak in England, it has gained substantial popularity internationally since the 1980s, becoming a mainstay of April Wine's setlist. The song is arguably the band's signature song, has become a staple of classic rock and album-oriented rock radio stations in Canada and the United States. Like many of the group's other songs, "I Like to Rock" is sung by Myles Goodwyn, accompanied by blues rock electric guitar and hard rock sounds; the final verse of the song includes the main guitar riffs to the Beatles' "Day Tripper" and the Rolling Stones' " Satisfaction" played in homage to these bands.
The lyrics of "I Like to Rock" have the narrator singing about his love of rock music, while the chorus says "I like to rock, some like it hot". The lyrics refer to partying late at night and singing in front of large crowds at concerts. CKKQ-FM "the Q" ranked the song #65 on their list of the "150 Best Canadian Songs of All Time". Rock Klassics ranked it the 94th greatest Canadian rock song. Placed at #226 on the 500 Greatest Classic Rock Songs compiled by WXKR. Ranked #33 on CBC's list of the "50 Greatest Canadian Songs", in 2009. VH1 ranked the song #93 on their list of the "100 Greatest Rock Songs". "I Like to Rock" was used in the films Flower & Garnet, High Life, Drive Angry, as well as S1 E6 of Being Erica titled "Something Wrong With...", as well as the 2010 comedy television special Kids in the Hall: Death Comes to Town. The music video for "I Like to Rock" was directed by Brian Greenway, the band's main guitarist, features the band playing the song inside a recording studio located in the woods.
Kyle Anthony McDonald Corbin is a Barbadian cricketer who played for the Barbadian national side in West Indian domestic cricket. A right-handed batsman and occasional wicket-keeper, he spent his early career with the Combined Campuses and Colleges, a development team. From Saint George Parish, Corbin played for the West Indies under-19s at the 2008 Under-19 World Cup in Malaysia, he made his first-class debut the following year, playing for the Combined Campuses in the 2008–09 Regional Four Day Competition. In the last game of the season, against Trinidad and Tobago, he was named man of the match, with his 70 runs in the second innings being the only half-century of the match. During the 2010–11 Regional Four Day Competition, Corbin scored a maiden first-class century, 108 from 143 balls against the Leeward Islands. Corbin made his List A debut during the 2010–11 WICB Cup, representing the Barbados-based Sagicor High Performance Centre, he appeared for the HPC in the 2011–12 Regional Super50, but for the 2012–13 and 2013–14 seasons played for Combined Campuses in both the first-class and limited-overs competitions.
For the 2014–15 Regional Four Day Competition, Corbin switched to play for his home country, Barbados. He signed with the Barbados Tridents franchise for the 2015 Caribbean Premier League, making his debut in the tournament's final. Kyle Corbin at ESPNcricinfo Kyle Corbin at CricketArchive