Elizabeth Partridge is an American writer, the author of more than a dozen books from young-adult nonfiction to picture books to photography books. Her books include Marching for Freedom, as well the biographies John Lennon: All I Want Is the Truth, This Land Was Made for You and Me: The Life and Music of Woody Guthrie, Restless Spirit: The Life and Work of Dorothea Lange, her latest book is Dogtag Summer. Partridge is the daughter of photographer Rondal Partridge and the granddaughter of photographer Imogen Cunningham and etcher Roi Partridge. Partridge has been a National Book Award finalist, an ALA Michael L. Printz Award runner-up, twice a Boston Globe–Horn Book Award runner-up, she has won the Los Angeles Times Book Prize, the SCBWI Golden Kite Award, the Jane Addams Children's Book Award. Partridge is on the faculty of the Vermont College of Fine Arts in the MFA in Writing for Children & Young Adults, she chaired the National Book Award Committee for Young People's Literature in 2007 and has served on the Los Angeles Times Book Prize Committee and the SCBWI Golden Kite Award committee.
Marching for Freedom: Walk Together and Don't You Grow Weary John Lennon: All I Want Is the Truth This Land Was Made For You and Me: The Life and Songs of Woody Guthrie Restless Spirit: the Life and Work of Dorothea Lange Quizzical Eye: The Photography of Rondal Partridge Dorothea Lange: A Visual Life Dogtag Summer. Clara and the Hoodoo Man. Big Cat Pepper Illustrated by Lauren Castille. Whistling. Illustrated by Anna Grossnickle Hines. Kogi's Mysterious Journey. Illustrated by Aki Sogabi. Moon Glowing. Illustrated by Joan Paley. Oranges on Golden Mountain. Illustrated by Aki Sogabi. Pigs Eggs. Illustrated by Martha Weston. "This Was 1960," John F. Kennedy: The Inaugural Address. "Looking for America," Open Your Eyes: Extraordinary Experiences in Faraway Places. Marching for Freedom: Walk Together Children and Don't You Grow Weary Boston Globe-Horn Book Award runner-up Los Angeles Times Book Prize for Young Adult Literature Jane Addams Children's Book Award School Library Journal's Battle of the Books 2011Tayshas Reading List Int'l Reading Association Teachers’ Choice Children’s Book Council 2010: Notable Social Studies Trade Books International Reading Association 2010 Notable Books for a Global Society Capitol Choices Noteworthy Books for Children ALA Notable Children's Book ALA Best Books for Young Adults Booklist Editors' Choice: Books for Youth Horn Book Fanfare Choice Kirkus Reviews Best Children and YA Books of 2009 Publishers Weekly Best Children's Books of 2009 School Library Journal Best Books of the Year Booklist Top Ten Black History Books for Youth New York Public Library's Children’s Books 100 Titles for Reading and Sharing California Book Award: Young Adult Finalist Pennsylvania School Librarians Association YA Top Forty John Lennon: All I Want is the Truth Michael L. Printz Award honor book ALA Best Books for Young Adults School Library Journal Best Books Booklist Editor's Choice Horn Book Fanfare BCCB Blue Ribbon Kirkus Best BooksThis Land Was Made for You and Me: The Life and Songs of Woody Guthrie National Book Award finalist Boston Globe–Horn Book Award for Nonfiction runner-up SCBWI Golden Kite Award, Nonfiction ALA Top Ten Best Books for Young Adults ALA Notable Book School Library Journal Best Books Booklist Editor's Choice Horn Book Fanfare BCCB Blue Ribbon Publisher's Weekly Best Books of the Year New York Public Library's 100 Titles for Reading and SharingRestless Spirit: The Life and Work of Dorothea Lange Jane Addams Award honor book SCBWI Golden Kite Award, Nonfiction honor book ALA Best Books for Young Adults ALA Notable Book Booklist Editor's Choice Bay Area Book Reviewers AwardKogi's Mysterious Journey CBC-Notable Social Studies Trade Books for Young Readers New York Public Library's Children's Books: 100 Titles for Reading and Sharing 2003Clara and the Hoodoo Man Women's National Book Association, Judy Lopez Memorial honor book Elizabeth Partridge at Library of Congress Authorities, with 17 catalog records
Michael Takyi-Frimpong known by the stage name Lord Paper is a Ghanaian soul and hip hop musician. He is best known for his 2016 single "Awurama". Lord Paper was born in Accra but hail from Mampong, a suburb of Mampong Municipal District, a town in the Ashanti Region, he completed his senior high school education at Swedru Secondary School in the year 2008 and attended University of Ghana in 2013 for his undergraduate degree. He entered the music scene 2010 after leaving his job as an actor in South Africa to pursue full-time music in Ghana ), he became famous when he released his debut controversial single and video Awurama in 2016. The song has been criticised over the sexually explicit content of the music video. Singles Lord Paper on Sound Cloud
KWBM, virtual and UHF digital channel 31, is a Daystar owned-and-operated television station serving Springfield, United States, licensed to Harrison, Arkansas. The station is owned by Word of Inc.. KWBM's offices are located on Enterprise Avenue in southeast Springfield, its transmitter is located in rural Taney County, just northeast of Forsyth; the station first signed on the air on January 26, 2001. The station was founded by the Equity Broadcasting Corporation. Prior to the station's sign-on, southwestern Missouri residents could only receive WB network programs on cable and satellite through Chicago-based superstation WGN, which carried WB programming nationally from the network's January 11, 1995 launch; the station operated two low-power translator stations: KBBL-LP in Springfield, KNJE-LP in Aurora. On January 24, 2006, the Warner Bros. unit of Time Warner and CBS Corporation announced that the two companies would shut down The WB and UPN and combine the networks' respective programming to create a new "fifth" network called The CW.
One month on February 22, 2006, News Corporation announced the launch of a new "sixth" network called MyNetworkTV, which would be operated by Fox Television Stations and its syndication division Twentieth Television. Equity refused in full to affiliate their stations with The CW due to the network's carriage costs, handing the affiliation to UPN affiliate K15CZ. On December 8, 2008, Equity Media Holdings filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. KWBM was sold to at auction to religious broadcaster Daystar in early 2009; the station's digital signal is multiplexed: Daystar leases the second and third subchannels of KWBM to Nexstar Media Group to extend the signal coverage of Fox affiliate KRBK, which until 2018 did not cover Springfield proper with their main signal licensed to Osage Beach, Missouri. What would be channel 31.2 instead remaps as a virtual channel to KRBK's channel 49.1 via PSIP. KWBM transmits KRBK's MeTV subchannel as 49.2. With KRBK's move to the Fordland antenna farm, it is unknown.
Because it was granted an original construction permit after the Federal Communications Commission finalized the DTV allotment plan on April 21, 1997, the station did not receive a companion channel for its digital signal. Instead, at the end of the digital conversion period for full-power television stations, On June 12, 2009, KWBM would have been required to turn off its analog signal and turn on its digital signal one month on July 3; the termination of KWBM's analog signal resulted in the station being dropped from satellite providers Dish Network and DirecTV, due to the lack of unique local programming from the main Daystar national feed, a revocation of the station's retransmission consent agreement after the sale from Equity to Daystar. Mediacom and Charter Communications continue to receive a direct satellite feed of the station, Daystar maintains carriage of the station on those systems via must-carry declaration. KBBL-LP and KNJE-LP, as low-power stations, were not required to cease analog transmissions upon the 2009 transition deadline, but were required to move their channel positions as their channel allocations were among the high band UHF channels that were removed from broadcasting use as a result of the transition.
These stations were not sold to Daystar as part of its purchase of KWBM. The FCC cancelled KNJE-LP's license on August 6, 2010 and deleted the KNJE-LP call sign from its database. Query the FCC's TV station database for KWBM BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KWBM-TV
Book Soup is an independent bookstore located at 8818 Sunset Boulevard in West Hollywood, is the largest general interest independent bookstore in Hollywood. The store is "known for its tall, teetering stacks and mazes of shelves crammed with titles that attracted entertainment and tourist industry clientele..." Popular with many in the entertainment industry, the store continues to hosts events featuring a variety of celebrity authors who have so far included Muhammad Ali, Howard Stern, Annie Leibovitz, Chuck Palahniuk, Jenna Jameson, Hunter S. Thompson, Norman Mailer, The Doors. Considered a "cultural fixture" of the Sunset Strip, Book Soup has been featured as a location in a number of films and television shows; the store was founded in 1975 by Glenn Goldman. Goldman and David Mackler raised $50,000 and, after doing extensive research on where to locate their store, opened Book Soup on Sunset Boulevard; the rationale for the location, as Goldman explained, was that there "had been a period of upheaval here in the'60s—of thought and ideas—and I felt that the people who lived in the neighborhood would and could support a bookstore."
Book Soup was nestled between a head strip club. Mackler designed the store's interior; the store and its staff of two struggled for two decades to run a profit. It nearly closed early in its existence, but a publisher's representative helped the store re-establish its credit line and saved the business. In 1985, Book Soup again nearly closed, but another publisher's representative loaned it the money to stay afloat. Book Soup added a storefront newsstand, "News Mews," and began selling thousands of domestic and international periodicals and newspapers. In the late 1980s, Book Soup moved two blocks further down Sunset Boulevard to its current, more spacious location and expanded to 50,000 titles, it began earning a reputation for art, photography and music books as well as for hosting high-profile events featuring authors and celebrities such as Gore Vidal, James Ellroy, Mikal Gilmore, Edward Albee, Robert Wagner, Tom Stoppard. A second Book Soup store at South Coast Plaza in Costa Mesa, opened in 2002 but closed in 2007 due to high rent and the impact of competition from Amazon.com and large discount chain stores such as Wal-Mart and Target.
As of July 2017 there is a branch of Book Soup in the departure lounge of the Tom Bradley International Terminal at Los Angeles airport. Goldman announced he was selling Book Soup on January 2, 2009 died of pancreatic cancer on January 3, 2009. Vroman's Bookstore and Book Soup signed an agreement October 2009, to purchase Book Soup. Book Soup hosts author readings on an daily basis; the store is well known for its many publicity stunts, some staged by authors and some staged by the store to attract customers. Among the more notorious are: For a book reading by Paris Hilton, Hilton's publicist hired protesters to picket the store with signs saying, "Read a book, don't write one." After Margaret Thatcher banned Peter Wright's nonfiction exposé, Spy Catcher, Book Soup ran an ad in Private Eye magazine which declared "Banned in Britain. Available in America." The store sold 3,000 copies of the book in the next three weeks. When a fatwa was issued condemning Salman Rushdie's The Satanic Verses, Goldman wrote a ransom note to the Los Angeles Times declaring that freedom of speech was being held hostage.
Rupert Murdoch wrote Goldman a letter praising his "ransom note." When the National Organization for Women criticized Bret Easton Ellis's 1991 novel, American Psycho, for glamorizing and condoning rape, Book Soup put fliers into its copies of the novel, blasting NOW for drawing attention to the book and disclaiming any approval of the novel's content. The store sold 18 copies of the book in 24 hours. • During her one-woman show, Letting Go of God, Julia Sweeney states that she bought Karen Armstrong's "A History of God" at Book Soup. • Singing sister duo, Aly and AJ’s photoshoot for their EP Ten Years & promotional tour photos were taken in the parking lot. • The bookstore serves as a location in Jesse Forever. Book Soup website
Labish Village is a census-designated place in Marion County, United States. The population was 376 at the 2000 census, it is part of the Salem Metropolitan Statistical Area. According to the United States Census Bureau, the CDP has a total area of 0.1 square miles, all of it land. As of the census of 2000, there were 376 people, 93 households, 77 families residing in the CDP; the population density was 6,712.1 people per square mile. There were 101 housing units at an average density of 1,803.0/sq mi. The racial makeup of the CDP was 51.06% White, 2.93% Native American, 0.27% Asian, 41.49% from other races, 4.26% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 52.39% of the population. There were 93 households out of which 49.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 57.0% were married couples living together, 10.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 17.2% were non-families. 12.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 4.3% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 4.04 and the average family size was 4.13. In the CDP, the population was spread out with 36.7% under the age of 18, 14.4% from 18 to 24, 29.8% from 25 to 44, 14.9% from 45 to 64, 4.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 24 years. For every 100 females, there were 111.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 138.0 males. The median income for a household in the CDP was $29,345, the median income for a family was $28,750. Males had a median income of $17,000 versus $20,000 for females; the per capita income for the CDP was $8,789. About 12.9% of families and 10.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 12.4% of those under age 18 and none of those age 65 or over