Jazz at Lincoln Center is part of Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York City. The organization was founded in 1987 and opened in October 2004. Wynton Marsalis is the leader of the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra; the Center hosts performances by visiting musicians. Many concerts are streamed live on the Center's YouTube channel; the Center presents educational programs in its home buildings, in schools throughout the country. In 1987, trumpeter Wynton Marsalis was involved in starting the Classical Jazz concert series, the first series of jazz concerts at Lincoln Center. In 1996, the Jazz at Lincoln Center organization became a constituent of Lincoln Center next to organizations such as the New York Philharmonic and the Metropolitan Opera; the budget for Jazz at Lincoln Center was $4 million in 1996, compared to $150 million for the Metropolitan Opera. In 2016, its budget was over $50 million. Wynton Marsalis has been artistic director since 1987. Greg Scholl became executive director in 2012.
Marsalis leads the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra, which performs in the Appel Room and the Rose Theater in addition to extensive international tours. Concerts are broadcast live online. Educational programs are broadcast on the Center's YouTube channel. Since 2015, the Orchestra's albums have been issued on Blue Engine Records; the Center distributes jazz curriculums to high schools through its Essentially Ellington program. Professional musicians visit schools through the Let Freedom Swing program; the Center runs a Middle School Jazz Academy, a High School Jazz Academy, a Summer Academy, all in New York City, all of them with free tuition. Every year the Orchestra tours and visits schools throughout the U. S; the Essentially Ellington High School Jazz Band Competition and Festival has supported high school jazz bands nationwide. The performing arts complex, Frederick P. Rose Hall, was designed by Rafael Viñoly and constructed by Turner-Santa Fe in a joint venture between Turner Construction and Santa Fe Construction.
Rose Hall consists of three venues: Rose Theater, The Appel Room, Dizzy's Club, named after trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie. The Hall contains the Irene Diamond Education Center with rehearsal and recording rooms; the Nesuhi Ertegun Jazz Hall of Fame is named for co-founder of Atlantic Records. A 60-person international voting panel, which includes musicians and educators from 17 countries, is charged to nominate and select "the most definitive artists in the history of jazz for induction into the Hall of Fame". Inductees have included: Media related to Jazz at Lincoln Center at Wikimedia Commons Official website
Hits is a greatest hits collection by the English rock band Pulp, released in November 2002. As a collection, Hits only covers Pulp's singles from the early 1990s when they hit the mainstream, although the band had existed in one form or another since 1978. "Mis-Shapes", from Different Class, is the only hit single not included here because the band cannot stand the song. Two other singles, "Common People" and "Disco 2000", are presented in their Different Class album mixes rather than their more familiar "hit" single versions; the compilation includes non-single track "Underwear" and a new song "Last Day of the Miners' Strike". The album was released on DVD under the same title, featuring the band's promotional videos from the same era, a number of live performances and short movies. Note: "Underwear" appears on the UK version of the album only – however it is listed in error on the sleeve of the Canadian version. Short films Do You Remember the First Time? "Babies" This Is Hardcore Home movies TV Madness Sheffield Bands Home Movies Catcliffe Ed Buller – producer, mixing Chris Thomas – producer Scott Walker – producer Peter Walsh – co-producer Cameron Craig – producer Tim Burrell – mastering Jarvis Cocker – art direction Peter Saville – art direction Simon Periton – cover image Howard Wakefield – design Willie Seldon – photography Hits at YouTube
William Anthony Paul Newnes is an Epsom Oaks winning jockey, best known for his connection with the horse Time Charter, on which he won the Oaks, Sun Chariot Stakes and Champion Stakes in 1982. He was Champion Apprentice the same season, with 57 winners. Not long afterwards, in 1984, he was banned for three years for accepting £1,000 from professional gambler Harry Bardsley in return for information. After his return, he won the 1989 Greenham Stakes on Zayyani, but spent much of the 1990s riding in Germany, where he won the Deutsches Derby in 1992 on Pik Konig, his last Group race victory was the Fruhjahrspreis des Bankhaus Metzler in Frankfurt on 22 Apr 2001 on Blue Baloo. Great Britain Champion Stakes - Time Charter Epsom Oaks - Time Charter Sun Chariot Stakes - Time Charter Germany Deutsches Derby - Pik Konig