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Apple Records discography

This is the discography of Apple Records, a record label formed by the Beatles in 1968. During its early years, the label enjoyed a fair degree of commercial success, most notably with Mary Hopkin and Badfinger, as well as discovering acts such as James Taylor and Billy Preston who would go on to greater success with other labels. However, by the mid-1970s, Apple had become little more than an outlet for the Beatles' solo recordings. After EMI's contract with the Beatles ended in 1976, the Apple label was wound up; the label was reactivated in the 1990s with many of the original Apple albums being reissued on compact disc, the company now oversees new Beatles releases such as the Anthology and 1 albums as well as the 2009 Beatles remastering programme. In 2010, Apple set about reissuing its back catalogue for a second time. For convenience, releases are divided into US releases. However, some releases which were designated a UK-sequence catalogue number were only issued in certain mainland European countries.

Additionally, with the Beatles still being under contract to EMI, all of the group's records retained the numbering systems of Parlophone, Capitol and EMI. The Republic of Ireland released eight Apple singles in 1970–71, six of which had unique catalogue numbers. 1 Not planned for release. A special recorded "message" medley from Frank Sinatra to Maureen Starkey. One single-sided single pressed and the master tape has been destroyed.2 Early UK editions credited to'White Trash'. 3 Only released in Italy – 17.01.69. 4 Not given a full release, as EMI would not distribute. Only 2000 copies were pressed in the UK. An unnumbered US Apple acetate exists. 5 Only released in France – 07.03.69. 6 Only released in Europe and Japan – 18.07.69. 7 Mail order only EP featuring: The Iveys "Storm in a Teacup" / James Taylor "Something's Wrong" / Jackie Lomax "Little Yellow Pill" / Mary Hopkin "Pebble and the Man".8 Not issued. Planned release date – 19.09.69. APPLE 16 was allocated to Mortimer's unreleased recording of "On Our Way Home".

9 Not issued. Planned release date -.12.69.10 Not issued in UK. Issued as APPLE 28 in some European countries. 11 Issued as APPLE 27 in some European countries. 12 Not issued. 13 Not issued in UK. Planned release date for Lennon – Cancelled release. Made it only to the acetate stage. Planned release date – 24.9.73. 15 Re-issued with "Let Me Roll It" as the B side on 18.02.74. 16 Re-issued on 07.02.75 and 20.02.75 with the same catalogue numbers but with the A and B sides reversed. 17 Released as part of a series of EMI "Golden 45's". 18 Four track EP featuring: Mary Hopkin "Those Were The Days" / Billy Preston "That's the Way God Planned It" / Jackie Lomax "Sour Milk Sea" / Badfinger "Come and Get It".19 Re-issued from 1975 with the same catalogue number on Capitol after McCartney's contract moved from Parlophone. 20 Re-issued with the same catalogue number on the Parlophone label. 37 Originally issued on Parlophone. 38 Double A Side. 39 Released on Parlophone before the establishment of Apple Records.

40 Originally reissued on black vinyl. 41 Some issues list "McCartney's Wings". 42 Released as a 10" 78rpm. 44 Demo copies have the tracks "Band On The Run" / "Band On The Run". 45 Also released as a double A side and with reversed B side. 46 Released in "East Asia" by Parlophone, Catalogue number PEA-501. 47 Released in "East Asia" by Parlophone, Catalogue number PEA-502. 48 Due to extreme demands on production, EMI contracted Decca and Philips to press this release. 49 Due to extreme demands on production, EMI contracted Philips to press this release. 50 Due to industrial action, EMI contracted Decca to press this release. 51 Originally planned for release with flipped sides. 54 Released in Japan as AR-2520 on 05.06.70. 55 Released in several European countries in early February 1972. 56 Released in Sweden in December 1968 and Norway in April 1969 as SD 6061. 57 Released in the Philippines as AL 60838. 58 Released in several European countries in March 1975. 21 Not released. Planned release date – 30.05.69.

Issued on Elektra Records as Accept No Substitute. SAPCOR 7 was earmarked for a 20.06.69 album release by Trash. 22 Not issued in the UK. Planned release date – 04.07.69. Only released in Germany and Japan. 23 Regular album release to replace the Box Set package. 24 From Then to You and The Beatles Christmas Album are the same album, being a collection of the Beatles Fan Club-only Christmas flexi discs issued between 1963 and 1969. These two albums were only available to members of "The Beatles Fan Club". 25 Only issued in mono despite stereo'SW' prefix on US release. This album had been issued in full on Philles Records in the US and has since been reissued many times on various labels.26 Released in Brazil in mono without the'S' prefix. 27 Planned for release in Brazil in mono without the'S' prefix but only released in stereo. 30 Reissued on vinyl 10.12.96. Released in New Zealand as SAPCOR 101. 31 This album has since been reissued on various labels. 32 This album was reissued in 1977 on Ring O'Records, Catalogue number 2320 104, with different artwork.

33 Tetragrammaton catalogue number as EMI refused to distribute. 34 Later re-issued on EMI's Music for Pleasure label in the

Richard Reade

Sir Richard Reade was an English-born judge in sixteenth-century Ireland: he held the office of Lord Chancellor of Ireland. He was born at Nether Wallop in Hampshire, second son of Richard Reade, Lord of the Manor of Wallop, his wife Margaret, he was educated at Winchester College and New College, where he became a fellow in 1528. He took the degrees of Bachelor of Civil Law at Oxford in 1537 and Doctor of Civil Law at the same university in 1540, he acquired a reputation as "a man of learning and experience". He undertook a crucial trade mission to Flanders, he was knighted in 1544. In 1546 Sir John Alan, the Lord Chancellor of Ireland, was removed from office on a charge of corruption, Reade was sent to Ireland to replace him, he was granted a house in the precincts of St. Patrick's Cathedral and the manor of Moyglare near Maynooth, County Kildare. In 1548 Alan was reinstated as Chancellor. Reade returned to England, he purchased the manors of Redbourn near St. Albans and Tangley near Andover, he died on July 11, 1576, was buried at St Mary's Church, Redbourn.

He left legacies for the upkeep of the parish of Redbourn. The manor of Redbourn itself was inherited by his eldest son Innocent, who inherited the older family estate at Nether Wallop, his second son John died at the age of nineteen, while his third son Andrew became a substantial landowner in Hampshire, acquiring the manors of Linkenholt and Faccombe. Richard's wife was Anne Tregonwell, daughter of the prominent jurist Sir John Tregonwell of Milton Abbas and his second wife Elizabeth Bruce. In addition to the above-mentioned sons, they had a daughter, who married a Mr. Wilgosse. Ball praises Reade as a man of great learning, though O'Flanagan adds that there was little work in the Lord Chancellor's Court during his tenure of that office

William O. Burgin

William Olin Burgin was a U. S. Representative from North Carolina. Born on a farm near Marion, McDowell County, North Carolina, Burgin moved with his parents to Rutherfordton, North Carolina, where he attended the public schools and Rutherfordton Military Institute, he attended the Law School of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He engaged as a clerk in a general store in Rutherfordton in 1893 and as a traveling salesman and merchant, he engaged in the mercantile business. He was admitted to the bar, he served as mayor of Thomasville, North Carolina, from 1906 to 1910. He moved to Lexington, North Carolina, continued the practice of law, he served as attorney of the Industrial Bank of Lexington. He served as director in a number of business enterprises in Lexington, he served in the State house of representatives in 1931. He served as member of the State senate in 1933. Burgin was elected as a Democrat to the Seventy-sixth and to the three succeeding Congresses and served from January 3, 1939, until his death in Washington, D.

C. on April 11, 1946. He was interred in Lexington Cemetery, North Carolina. A confidential 1943 analysis of the House Foreign Affairs Committee by Isaiah Berlin for the British Foreign Office described Burgin as "a meek, homely figure who makes his presence felt, but who has voted for the President's foreign policy measures. A typical southern Democrat." List of United States Congress members who died in office United States Congress. "William O. Burgin". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress

Yuki Tsunoda

Yuki Tsunoda is a Japanese racing driver. He is the 2018 Japanese F4 champion and a member of the Honda Formula Dream Project and the Red Bull Junior Team. Tsunoda was born in Kanagawa, started his professional karting career in 2010 joining the JAF Junior Karting Championship, moving to the regional class in 2013 and to the national class in 2014. In 2016, Tsunoda made his single-seater debut in the F4 Japanese Championship with the Sutekina Racing Team for a one of race in Suzuka, he claimed his first podium with 2nd in his first race. In 2017, Tsunoda started his first full season of single-seater racing in the F4 Japanese Championship while contesting in the regional East series of the JAF F4 Japanese Championship. Tsunoda won the title of the regional championship while finishing fourth in the national Formula 4 championship, he contested both championships with Honda. Tsunoda continued to race in Japanese F4 in 2018 joining the Honda Formula Dream Project team. Tsunoda claimed the title amassing seven wins.

Tsunoda had been scheduled to join Motopark in the inaugural season of the Formula European Masters Championship, but joined fellow Red Bull Junior Liam Lawson in following the team to the Euroformula Open Championship following the cancellation of Formula European Masters. After a second place finish in the first race at Paul Ricard and achieving third place in the Pau Grand Prix, Tsunoda claimed his maiden championship win in the second race at Hockenheim. At the end of 2018, Tsunoda was announced to join Jenzer Motorsport in the newly announced FIA Formula 3 Championship. In the beginning of 2020, Honda announced that Tsunoda will join Carlin to race in the FIA Formula 2 Championship. † Driver was classified as he completed over 90 % of the race distance. Yuki Tsunoda career summary at

USS Viburnum (AN-57)

USS Viburnum was a Ailanthus-class net laying ship which served with the U. S. Navy in the Pacific Ocean theatre of operations. While operating in the Caroline Islands, she was damaged when struck by what appeared to be a Japanese torpedo. However, she continued her work as well as she could, when she returned to the United States, she was considered too damaged to repair, she was sold in her damaged condition, was scrapped. Viburnum -- a wooden-hulled, net-laying ship—was classified as YN-76 when the ship's keel was laid on 9 December 1943 at Stockton, California, by the Pollock-Stockton Shipbuilding Company. Re-classified to AN-57 on 1 January 1944, the ship was launched on 26 April 1944. Viburnum was commissioned at the Pollock-Stockton yard on 2 June 1944, Lt. Benjamin A. Smith, USNR, in command. After shakedown out of the Naval Net Depot, Tiburon Bay and post-shakedown repairs and alterations at Long Beach, Viburnum departed Treasure Island, San Francisco, California, on 15 August, bound for Pearl Harbor with two high-speed sled targets in tow.

The net-layer reached Pearl Harbor on 27 August, delivered her tows, subsequently pushed on for Majuro, in the Marshall Islands, where she arrived on 15 September. Assigned to Service Squadron 10, Viburnum shifted to Ulithi, in the Caroline Islands, soon afterwards. On 28 October 1944, Viburnum was tending the net installation at Ulithi. Late that morning, she picked up a net section from the depot ship Tuscana and proceeded to stretch a double net section early in the afternoon. At 1457, a sudden, violent explosion blew the port side of the forecastle deck upward, the ship's commanding officer, Lt. Smith, ordered all hands to stand by to abandon ship; the blast had blown a dozen others over the side. The latter were swiftly rescued by a boat from Volans. Arapaho came alongside Viburnum at 1550, joined shortly afterwards by Zuni; the ensuing investigation revealed that a Japanese submarine mine had blown a hole in the starboard side of the ship extending 10 frames' length and to a point within five feet of the main deck.

The explosion had broken the keel, the hole extended about eight feet up from the keel on the port side. In ensuing days, a work crew from ARB-6 cleared away the wreckage, the ship's force recovered the bodies of the two men killed. From November 1944 to January 1945, Viburnum received repairs from Jason and Vestal before she was docked in floating drydock AFDL-32 and repaired enough to resume active operations about 9 February 1945. Viburnum remained at Ulithi, performing limited harbor work in a protected harbor into the spring of 1945, she sailed for the west coast of the United States on 9 May, stopped at Pearl Harbor en route, arrived at San Francisco, California, on 5 June. Due to the heavy workload on west coast yards for repairs to damaged combatant vessels, the Navy did not desire full restoration of Viburnum. Accordingly, the net-laying ship was decommissioned and placed in an "in-service" status on 12 July 1945. Viburnum was placed out of service on 3 January 1946, her disposal was authorized on 17 January.

Her name was struck from the Navy list on 21 January, the former net-layer was transferred to the United States Maritime Commission on 12 August 1947. The vessel was delivered to Walter K. Wilms and Co. at Suisun Bay, was scrapped soon afterwards. This article incorporates text from the public domain Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships; the entry can be found here. NavSource Online: Service Ship Photo Archive - YN-76 / AN-57 Viburnum

List of butterflies of Meghalaya

This is a tentative list of butterfly species found in the Indian state of Meghalaya. Graphium sarpedon Graphium antiphates Papilio clytia Linnaeus, 1758 Papilio demoleus Linnaeus, 1758 Papilio helenus Linnaeus, 1758 Papilio polyctor Boisduval, 1836 Papilio polytes romulus Cramer, Papilio protenor Cramer, 1775 Papilio nephelus Boisduval, 1836 Troides helena Atrophaneura aidoneus Doubleday, 1845 Pachliopta aristolochiae Byasa dasarada Byasa polyeuctes Aporia agathon Appias lyncida Appias pandione Catopsilia crocale Catopsilia pyranthe Colias electo fieldi Menetries Delias acalis Delias pasithoe Delias belladonna Delias descombesi Delias hyparete Eurema blanda silhetana Eurema brigitta rubella Eurema hecabe Eurema leata Ixias pyrene Pieis brassicae nepalensis Pieis canidia Pieis napi Prioneris thestylis Parantica aglea Danaus chrysippus Danaus genutia Danaus melaneus Danaus sita Euploea core Euploea mulciber Lethe confusa Aurivillius Lethe verma Lethe yama Lethe vindhya Melanitis leda ismene Melanitis phedima Melanitis zitenius Ypthima nareda Ypthima sakra Moore Elymnias hypermnestra Linnaeus Elymnias malelas Ethope himachala Thaumantis diores Doubleday Argynnis childreni Gray Argynnis hyperbius Argynnis laodice Cethosia biblis Cethosia cyane Cirrochroa aoris Doubleday Cyrestis thyodamas Ergolis merione Eriboea dolon Eriboea arja Neptis hordonia Stoll Neptis hylas Moore Neptis nandina Moore Neptis yeburyi Butler Pantoporia perius Pantoporia selanophora Phalanta phalantha Junonia almana Junonia atlites Junonia hierta Junonia iphita Junonia lemonias Junonia orithya Kaniska canace Vanessa cardui Vanessa indica Kallima inachus Cynthia erota Chersonesia risa Symbrenthia hypselis Hestina nama Apatura ambica Stibochiona nicea Charaxes polyxena Issoria sinha Euthalia phemius Euthalia lepidea Doleschallia bisaltide Acraea issoria Abisara chela Zemeros flegyas Heliophorus androcles Heliophorus brahma Jamides alecto Zizeeria maha Badamia exclamationis Celaenorrhinus leucocera Notocrypta curvifacia Pelopidas mathias Udaspes folus Butterfly List of butterflies of India List of butterflies of the Western Ghats Fauna of India