Frederick Loewe, was an Austrian-American composer. He collaborated with lyricist Alan Jay Lerner on a series of Broadway musicals, including My Fair Lady and Camelot, both of which were made into films. Loewe was born in Germany, to Viennese parents Edmond and Rosa Loewe, his father was a noted Jewish operetta star who performed throughout Europe and in North and South America. Loewe grew up in Berlin and attended a Prussian cadet school from the age of five until he was thirteen. At an early age Loewe learned to play piano by ear and helped his father rehearse, he began composing songs at age seven, he attended a music conservatory in Berlin, one year behind virtuoso Claudio Arrau, studied with Ferruccio Busoni and Eugene d'Albert. He won the coveted Hollander Medal awarded by the school and gave performances as a concert pianist while still in Germany. At 13, he was the youngest piano soloist to appear with the Berlin Philharmonic. In 1924, his father received an offer to appear in New York City, Loewe traveled there with him, determined to write for Broadway.
This proved to be difficult, he took other odd jobs, including cattle punching, gold mining and prize fighting. He found work playing piano in German clubs in Yorkville and in movie theaters as the accompanist for silent films. In 1931, he married Ernestine Zerline. Childless, they divorced in 1957. Loewe began to visit the Lambs Club, a hangout for theater performers, producers and directors, he credited The Lambs for keeping him working until his career expanded, left a share of his royalties of Brigadoon to The Lambs Foundation. He met Alan Jay Lerner there in 1942, their first collaboration was a musical adaptation of Barry Connor's farce The Patsy, called Life of the Party, for a Detroit stock company. It enjoyed a nine-week run and encouraged the duo to join forces with Arthur Pierson for What's Up?, which opened on Broadway in 1943. It ran for 63 performances and was followed by The Day Before Spring, which ran on Broadway from November 1945 to April 1946, their first hit was Brigadoon, a romantic fantasy set in a mystical Scottish village, directed by Robert Lewis with choreography by Agnes de Mille.
The musical ran on Broadway from March 1947 to July 1948 and won the 1947 New York Drama Critics' Circle award as Best Musical. It was followed in 1951 by the less successful Gold Rush story Paint Your Wagon. In 1956, Lerner and Loewe's My Fair Lady was produced on Broadway, their adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's Pygmalion, with the leads, Henry Higgins and Eliza Doolittle, being played by Rex Harrison and Julie Andrews, was a huge hit on Broadway and London. The musical won the Tony Award for Best Musical. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer took notice and commissioned them to write the film musical Gigi, which won nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture, their next Broadway musical was Camelot in 1960. The production starred Julie Andrews and Robert Goulet. According to Playbill, "The show achieved an unprecedented advance sale of three and a half million dollars, propelled in part by a preview on the Ed Sullivan Show that featured its stars, Richard Burton and Julie Andrews." Camelot ran for 873 performances.
Loewe decided to retire to Palm Springs, where he bought a home in 1960. For many years he did not write anything until he was approached by Lerner to augment the Gigi film score with additional tunes for a 1973 stage adaptation, which won him his second Tony, this time for Best Original Score. In 1974 they collaborated on a musical film version of The Little Prince, based on the classic children's tale by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry; this film was a critical failure, but the soundtrack recording and the film itself are in print on CD and DVD. Loewe and Lerner were nominated for the 1974 Academy Award for Best Song and Best Adapted or Original Song Score. Loewe was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1972. Seven years in 1979, he was inducted into the American Theater Hall of Fame. Loewe remained in Palm Springs until his death at 86; the cause of death was cardiac arrest, according to an artist and longtime friend. He had a Golden Palm Star on the Palm Springs Walk of Stars dedicated to him in 1995.
He was buried in the Desert Memorial Park in California. Lees, Gene; the Musical Worlds of Lerner and Loewe, U of Nebraska Press, ISBN 0-8032-8040-8 Frederick Loewe Foundation – official website Frederick Loewe at the Internet Broadway Database Frederick Loewe at the Songwriters Hall of Fame Frederick Loewe on IMDb John "J-Cat" Griffith. "Frederick Loewe". Composer. Find a Grave. Retrieved June 30, 2011
Conde de Maule is a Spanish noble title emerged at the end of the colony in Chile, Carlos IV granted by the April 9, 1810 to Nicolás de la Cruz y Bahamonde, with prior vizcondado of Cruz house. The name of the title refers to the province or region of Maule, Chile; the title was reinstated on July 9, 1959 by Jorge Correa Ugarte, a member of the Sovereign Military Order of Malta, he has a relationship to the first owner of the title, Juan Albano Cruz. Correa Ugarte what he had until of December 10, 1986, the time his death in 1992, he was succeeded by Juan Eduardo Correa Larraín, son of Estanislao Correa Ugarte. In April 2007 the Court. º Madrid determined. By having better law, April 2, 2007, the title passes to the Chilean Juan Carlos Cruz Lindemann, by Court Order 407/2007 of the Ministry of Justice of Spain Nicolás de la Cruz y Bahamonde, I conde de Maule María Joaquina de la Cruz y Jiménez de Velasco, II condesa de Maule Joaquín de Aymerich y de la Cruz, III conde de Maule Jorge Correa Ugarte, IV conde de Maule Juan Eduardo Correa Larraín, V conde de Maule Juan Carlos Cruz Lindemann, VI conde de Maule Juan de la Cruz y Bernardotte Juan Albano Pereira Márquez Libraries Cervantes - Talca History of Talca hospital Condes de Maule Genealogy Memory Talca Chile
Patti Dahlstrom is a respected singer/songwriter, recording artist and teacher. Born in Texas, she cut four albums in the seventies, co-wrote the Helen Reddy hit "Emotion", before enjoying a renaissance and renewed visibility in 2010. Dahlstrom was one of five children born in Houston, her aspirations to become a singer were evident from an early age. Having started to make up songs in her pre-teens, she was writing by the time of her adolescence, was given to examining record sleeves for the songwriting credits while burnishing dreams of seeing her own name in such a setting. In 1967, she left Texas to pursue a career in music in Los Angeles. After three years of struggling, Dahlstrom broke into the world of professional songwriting, she was signed to the publishing division of Motown, where she was mentored by Berry Gordy. She struck up a fruitful and enduring songwriting relationship with Severin Browne, brother of Jackson Browne. Russ Regan signed her to Uni Records and, in 1972, her first album, the Toxey French-produced Patti Dahlstrom, was released.
Moving to 20th Century Records, headed by Regan, she followed with three more albums, The Way I Am, Your Place or Mine, Livin It Thru, produced by Michael J Jackson and Michael Omartian, Jack Conrad and Bill Schnee, Larry Knechtel respectively. The albums featured an impressive cast of musicians and prominently displayed Dahlstrom's gritty, engaging vocal style and her perspicacious songwriting. Among the notable songs from Dahlstrom's 20th Century tenure was'Sending My Good Thoughts To You', which she co-wrote with Artie Wayne, dedicated to her friend Jim Croce. Implicit in the song's lyric is the notion of continuing a loving friendship with someone after that person's death, this consoling message has helped it endure. In one of her most plaintive and subtly heart-rending vocal performances to date, Dahlstrom included the song on Your Place or Mine in 1975. Despite the fact that there was no break out hit single for Dahlstrom herself, her popularity as a songwriter for other recording artists was considerable.
Notable among the recordings of her work are "Ain't No Way To Rise Above" by Anne Murray. Dahlstrom's second album, The Way I Am, included "Emotion", a song that had arisen when Artie Wayne, Warner Brothers Publishing's General Manager, brought a copy of a Véronique Sanson album to Patti, with a view to her providing English lyrics. Dahlstrom was taken by the song "Amoureuse", set it to her own words to form "Emotion". Confusingly, there was another contemporaneous English version of the song, with translated lyrics by Gary Osborne, which retained the title'Amoureuse'. However, it was Dahlstrom's version, recorded by Helen Reddy, that became a US #22 and US AC #1 hit in 1974. In 2009, Véronique Sanson declared in an interview to the French magazine Platine that Dahlstrom's version remains her favorite version of Amoureuse. In the seventies, Dahlstrom's recording career came to an end when she declined the opportunity to make a fifth album, was, by her own request, released from her contract.
She cited exhaustion among the reasons for the decision. Years Russ Regan publicly disclosed his surprise and confusion that Dahlstrom's albums had not been high-profile successes, saying, "In my career there are two female singer/songwriters who I signed, that should've been stars, Patti Dahlstrom and Harriet Schock", she continued to pursue songwriting through the seventies and eighties, as well as branching out into photography. Photographic assignments included working on set with Robert Altman and shooting an album cover and 1978 tour book for John Denver. Returning to Texas in 1990, Dahlstrom taught songwriting at The Art Institute of Houston before swiftly being made Department Director. In addition to teaching, she pursued studies of her own, including a degree in Liberal Arts. Following a birthday trip to England in 2007, Dahlstrom decided to move to London in 2008, undertaking a Masters in Professional Writing, she lived there until 2011, when she was convinced to move to San José del Cabo, Mexico.
In March 2010, the CD Emotion - The Music of Patti Dahlstrom was released by Rev-ola. The 20 track compilation, drawing on Dahlstrom's four albums, was the culmination of renewed internet-based interest in her music, mounting for several years; the package contained a 24-page booklet with essay by Mick Patrick, revitalised sound quality consequent to work by Norman Blake and Joe Foster, design and artwork by Andy Morten. Engineering was by Nick Robbins. Norman Seeff's striking photographs of Dahlstrom were used throughout; the compilation scored a four-star review by Kingsley Abbott in Record Collector magazine. Patti Dahlstrom Arranged by Toxey French. String Quartet and Background Vocals Arranged by Michael Omartian. Guitar/Leader: Ben Benay. Keyboards: Michael Omartian, Jerry Peters. Drums: Joel O'Brien, Gene Pello, Toxey French. Bass: Jerry Scheff, Jack Conrad. Congas: King Errison. Tenor Sax: Jim Horn. Strings: Tibor Zellig, Harry Hyams, Jesse Ehrlich. Concertmaster: Sid Sharp. Background Vocals: Billie Barnum, Julia Tillman, Oma Drake.
Brandon David Reed is a former American football wide receiver. He played college football at Utah and was drafted by the Baltimore Ravens in the fifth round of the 2010 NFL Draft. With the Ravens he won Super Bowl XLVII, he played a season with the Indianapolis Colts. A native of New Britain, David Reed attended St. Paul Catholic High School for his freshman year of high school where he lettered in football and basketball. Reed left St. Paul the following year to attend New Britain High School. Reed followed his head coach Jack Cochran to New London High School, where he was First Team All-Conference and All-State, he went on to attend Pasadena City College, where he averaged 166.1 yards per game receiving and broke every single-game and career reception record, while setting a national junior college reception record with 111 catches in 10 games in 2007. He was named First Team Junior College Gridwire All-American. Regarded as a three-star prospect by Rivals.com, Reed was recruited by Utah and Kansas State.
In his first season at Utah, Reed earned. He played in all 13 games, on special teams and as wide receiver, recording 25 catches for 427 yards and six touchdown catches. Reed helped the 2008 Utes to a 13–0 season and a 31–17 win over Alabama in the 2009 Sugar Bowl, in which he averaged 29.0 yards on two receptions, including a 28-yard touchdown grab that gave Utah a 28-17 lead. As a senior, Reed set school records for both receptions and receiving yards in a season, he ranked 15th in the nation in receiving yards per game. He led the MWC in receptions with 81 and was the only 1,000-yard receiver in the conference. On December 13, 2010, against the Houston Texans, Reed scored his first NFL touchdown on a 103-yard kickoff return; the return set a new Ravens franchise record and his 233 kickoff return yards were the second most in franchise history. For his efforts, Reed was named AFC Special Teams Player of the Week. In 2011, Reed was suspended without pay for the September 11 season opener against the Pittsburgh Steelers and fined an additional game check for violating the NFL's substance-abuse policy.
Reed's suspension stemmed from a 2010 incident in which police discovered marijuana at his residence. In week 10 of the 2011 season, Reed fumbled two kickoff returns against the Seattle Seahawks one after running into his own teammate and the other after he lost his balance, he caught five passes during a Week 17 loss to the Bengals in the Ravens championship season. On August 21, 2013, the Baltimore Ravens traded Reed to the Indianapolis Colts for running back Delone Carter. On November 10, 2013, Reed caught his first pass of the season on his first target. On November 26, 2013, Reed was waived by the Indianapolis Colts. Reed was signed to the San Francisco 49ers' roster on January 14, 2014, he was waived by the 49ers on August 25, 2014 Reed is the older brother of Washington Redskins tight end Jordan Reed, drafted in the third round of 2013 NFL Draft. San Francisco 49ers bio Utah Utes bio
The 2014 NCAA Division II Men's Basketball Tournament was a single-elimination tournament involving 64 teams, played to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division II college basketball as a culmination of the 2013–14 basketball season. The eight regional winners met in the Elite Eight for the quarterfinal and championship rounds at the Ford Center in Evansville, Indiana; the championship game was played on March 29, 2014 and was aired nationally on CBS. The Central Missouri Mules defeated the West Liberty Hilltoppers, 84–77, to win their second national championship and first since the 1984 NCAA Division II Tournament; the champions of 22 of the 24 Division II basketball conferences qualified automatically. The list of automatic qualifying conferences changed as follows from the 2013 tournament: The West Virginia Intercollegiate Athletic Conference disbanded at the end of the 2012–13 school year, with most of the former members forming the Mountain East Conference under a new charter.
The MEC will not be eligible for an automatic berth until the 2016 tournament. The Great American Conference, which began competition in the 2011–12 school year, became eligible for an automatic berth. In addition to the MEC, the Great Midwest Athletic Conference was not eligible for an automatic berth. Although the G-MAC began conference competition in 2012–13, it was not accepted as a Division II conference until 2013–14, meaning that it will not receive an automatic berth until the 2016 tournament. An additional 42 teams were selected as at-large participants by the selection committee; as in previous years, the first three rounds of the tournament were organized in regions comprising eight participants in groups of two or three conferences with seeds assigned by the selection committee. The Elite Eight regional winners met ar one site for the quarterfinals and finals; the following teams automatically qualified for the national tournament as the champions of their conference tournaments. Location: James Moore Fieldhouse Location: Taylor Center Location: Jenkins Field House Location: Auraria Events Center Location: Weiser Gymnasium Location: Koehler Fieldhouse Location: USCA Convocation Center Location: James and Aerianthi Coussoulis Arena Location: Ford Center Dillon Deck Shawn Dyer Charles Hammork Cedric Harris Daylen Robinson 2014 NCAA Division II Men's Basketball Tournament jonfmorse.com
William B. Greene Jr. Stadium is a football stadium on the campus of East Tennessee State University in Johnson City, Tennessee; the stadium is named after businessman and longtime ETSU supporter William B. Greene Jr. Located on the southwestern corner of campus at the foot of Buffalo Mountain, the new stadium is expected to have a seated capacity of over 7,000, plus standing room for an additional 3,000, will cost $26.615 million. The stadium is home to the newly resumed East Tennessee State Buccaneers football team, which played their 2015 and 2016 seasons at Kermit Tipton Stadium on the campus of Science Hill High School. Through the 2018 season, the East Tennessee State Buccaneers have posted a 9-3 record at home. List of NCAA Division I FCS football stadiums ETSU Football Stadium official website