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Grammy Award for Producer of the Year, Non-Classical

The Grammy Award for Producer of the Year, Non-Classical is an honor presented to remixers for quality remixed recordings at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony, established in 1958 and called the Gramophone Awards. Honors in several categories are presented at the ceremony annually by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences of the United States to "honor artistic achievement, technical proficiency and overall excellence in the recording industry, without regard to album sales or chart position"; the award was first presented at the Grammy Awards in 1975. According to the category description guide for the 52nd Grammy Awards, the award is presented to producers who "represent outstanding creativity in the area of record production". ^ Each year is linked to the article about the Grammy Awards held that year. Wins 4 BabyFace 3 David Foster Quincy Jones Pharrell Williams 2 Greg Kurstin Peter Asher Arif Mardin Rick RubinNominations 11 Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis 7 David Foster Quincy Jones 6 Babyface 5 Rob Cavallo Nigel Godrich Danger Mouse Rick Rubin 4 Greg Kurstin Walter Afanasieff T-Bone Burnett 3 Dr. Dre Arif Mardin Brendan O'Brien Hugh Padgham L.

A. Reid Narada Michael Walden 2 Peter Asher Glen Ballard Jeff Bhasker James Anthony Carmichael Phil Collins Neil Dorfsman Paul Epworth Brian Eno Don Gehman Michael Jackson Daniel Lanois Diplo Dr. Luke Phil Ramone Lionel Richie Matt Serletic Paul Simon The Neptunes Keith Thomas will.i.am Stevie Wonder The Smeezingtons Max Martin John Hill Dan Auerbach Ricky Reed Grammy Award for Producer of the Year, Classical List of Grammy Award categories Official site of the Grammy Awards

Čudnić

Čúdnić is a left, western tributary of the Vrbanja in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It flows to Panići village and empties into the village of Čudić in the village of Kruševo Brdo, below Arapov Brijeg, it springs on the southeastern slopes of the lower Vlašić's plateau, below the Ilomska and its tributaries. The spring is on a riverhead with the Ćorkovac creek; the tributary flows fast. In World War II, during Operation Kugelblitz, or the'6th Enemy Offensive', of 1943 to 1944, partisans established the 12th Division's hospital near Šiprage. After consistent bombings of neighboring Šiprage, about 600 injured and sick partisans were temporarily displaced to Čudnić village and other surrounding settlements on January 4, 1944. After the departure of German and Chetnik units, this "mobile hospital" returned to Šiprage. After the war, the remains of dead partisans were moved from temporary graves in the forest to a Memorial Partisan Cemetery in Šiprage near Zagradine. During the past War in Bosnia, all the Bosniaks villages around Čudnić were destroyed, their civilian inhabitants were killed and displaced, as well as those from all the Bosniak and Croat villages to the Vrbanja's mouth.

Šiprage Kotor Varoš

On the Black Hill (film)

On the Black Hill is a 1987 film directed by Andrew Grieve, based upon the novel of the same name by Bruce Chatwin. Although Bruce Chatwin considered his novel about 80 years of rural family life in the Welsh border country unfilmable, he changed his mind when he saw how keen director Andrew Grieve was to make it and they went together to see some of the places and meet some of the people that Chatwin had been inspired by. Chatwin told Grieve to make it his own. On the Black Hill begins in the closing years of the 19th century with the marriage of dour, puritanical Welsh farmer Amos Jones to his social superior, vicar’s daughter Mary Latimer after the death of her father, her inheritance and social connections enable them to rent a vacant farm,'The Vision', a situation, a cause for resentment in their relationship. It is against this background, along with a boundary feud with Watkins, a malicious neighbour, that the twins Lewis and Benjamin grow up. Having come through wars and separation, they are still farming at'The Vision' eighty years later.

Bob Peck as Amos Jones Gemma Jones as Mary Jones Mike Gwilym as Benjamin Jones Robert Gwilym as Lewis Jones Nicola Beddoe as Rosie Patrick Godfrey as The Auctioneer Catherine Schell as Lotte Zons Benjamin Whitrow as Arkwright Eric Wyn as Tom Watkins Bob Peck as the gaunt, wild-eyed Amos Jones dominates the early scenes, though he is well matched by Gemma Jones as his wife Mary. With typical thoroughness, Peck immersed himself in the part, learning to ride and pleach hedges. Although the film was made on a tight budget, the director had time to scout out appropriate locations in the area. "We spent far longer researching the locations than we would and it was the quality of the landscape and the discovery of the perfect farmhouse at Llanfihangel Nant Brân near Sennybridge, critical to its success," said Grieve at a screening of the film at Borderlines Film Festival in 2006. In fact, locations throughout the Welsh borders were used for the film, notably The Black Mountains, Hay-on-Wye and Crickhowell.

Props and furniture for the film were borrowed from people and houses in the area and the local WI was used to knit garments appropriate to the period. All of this locates the film in its region and, as Grieve says, gives it a strong sense of reality. Grieve was brought up in mid Wales and so his understanding of the region and its people was crucial to the film’s atmosphere; the cinematography, by Thaddeus O'Sullivan, has been acclaimed. On the Black Hill on IMDb

Hochstraße (Frankfurt)

The Hochstraße is a short street in the city centre of Frankfurt, located in the Opera Quarter in the western part of the district of Innenstadt, within the central business district known unofficially as the Bankenviertel. It runs from the Opera Square and the western ends of the Freßgass and Goethestraße high-end shopping streets to the Eschenheimer Tor, along the Wallanlagen park area to the north; the Hochstraße includes several listed buildings from the Gründerzeit era. It notably includes the Sofitel Frankfurt Opera five star plus luxury hotel and the Hilton Frankfurt City Centre hotel, both facing the Wallanlagen park from opposite ends; the street has a number of high-end shops, select residential buildings and office buildings for financial institutions. The Hochstraße has a few smaller adjacent streets, including the pedestrian streets Kleine Hochstraße and Kaiserhofstraße, which both lead to the Freßgass main street around hundred meters down the street, the Börsenstraße, which leads to the Frankfurt Stock Exchange 50 metres away from the Hochstraße.

The street is located in close proximity to numerous large financial institutions. The Hochstraße is traditionally considered one of the most fashionable streets in Frankfurt, the street has in recent years regained this position through major developments the construction of the praised Sofitel Frankfurt Opera hotel in a neo-historicist style as a dominant feature of the street

Nefise Hatun

Nefise Hatun was an Ottoman princess, the daughter of Sultan Murad I of the Ottoman Empire. She was the wife of Prince Alaattin Ali of Karaman, the ruler of Karamanids, was the mother of the next Karamanid ruler, Mehmed II of Karaman, her father served her to try to calm Alaeddin Bey, the son and successor of Halil Bey, ruler of Karamanids. He therefore married her to him in 1378. In the early days of the reign of Murad, tried to increase the embarrassment that the revolt of the landowners of Galatia had raised Murad, to encourage the insurrection by a diversion powerful, excited the Warsaks to join the rebels's Angora. From that moment, the envious Alaeddin sought every opportunity to break the treaty which united the ruler of the Ottomans; as seen, the union did not have the desired effect. Therefore, to resume hostilities with the participation of two of the sons of Murad I, Yakub Çelebi and Bayezid, brethren Nefise. Defeated, Alaeddin took refuge in Konya. To get out of this mess, he sent Nefise to her father.

According to Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall:... Murad besieged the city for twelve days without having dared to storm, when Alaeddin, realizing the dangers of his position, decided to send his wife in the camp of the Ottomans. Sultan yielded to the entreaties of his daughter and agreed to grant peace to Alaeddin, under the condition that he would come and kiss his hand, in sign of submission. Prince Karamanie resigned himself to this humiliation which gave him possession of Konya and all its provinces, from that moment peace was restored between the two sovereigns... Alphonse de Lamartine tells the scene with more details:... Iconic, besieged for twelve days, would yield to the onslaught of the Ottomans. Murad, moved by the sight and the tears of his daughter, request another repair Alaeddin than coming to kiss his hand in token of vassalage, in front of Konya... In 1387 Nefise built the Theological College of Karaman, she had a son Mehmed II of Karaman, Alaeddinʻs successor after his death. She died in 1400.

Ottoman Empire Ottoman dynasty Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall, History of the Ottoman Empire. Alphonse de Lamartine, History of Turkey, 6 volumes. Uluçay, Mustafa Çağatay. Padişahların kadınları ve kızları. Ankara, Ötüken. Sakaoğlu, Necdet. Bu mülkün kadın sultanları: Vâlide sultanlar, hâtunlar, kadınefendiler, sultanefendiler. Oğlak Yayıncılık. ISBN 978-9-753-29623-6

William Mellor (footballer)

William "Billy" Mellor was a footballer who played as a defender. Having played as a young amateur for teams in Sheffield, Mellor was spotted by Sheffield United and offered a professional contract in the summer of 1892. United had been accepted into Football League Division Two for the following season and Mellor struggled to meet the standard required, making only four league appearances for the club. Mellow was transferred to local rivals The Wednesday in December 1893 where he spent a further eighteen months, but only managed one more league appearance. From there he moved to Loughborough Town in May 1895, whom he represented in The Football League. Mellor dropped out of league football and had spells with Oldham County, Swindon Town and Wigan County before finishing his career with Darwen. Sheffield United Football League Division Two Runner-up: 1892–93