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John Tyrrell (musicologist)

John Tyrrell was a British musicologist. Born in Salisbury, Southern Rhodesia, he studied at the universities of Cape Town and Brno, he was a Lecturer in Music at the University of Nottingham, becoming Reader in Opera Studies and Professor. From 1996 to 2000 he was Executive Editor of the second edition of The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians. From 2000 to 2008 he was Research Professor at Cardiff University He published several books on Leoš Janáček, including an authoritative and definitive two-volume biography, he died in 2018 at the age of 76. Cardiff University faculty profile "List of published books". Amazon.com. Retrieved 27 August 2008. "Short biography". Archived from the original on 2 November 2010. Retrieved 27 August 2008. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown

Christen Gran Bøgh

Christen Gran Bøgh was a Norwegian jurist, tourism promoter and theatre critic. He was based in the city of Bergen, he was born in Bergen as the son of his wife Wenche Gran. He was the brother of Albert Vilhelm Bøgh. On the paternal side he was a great-grandson of Lyder Sagen, on the maternal side he was a great-grandson of politician Jens Gran, grandson of merchant Christen Knagenhjelm Gran and nephew of professor Gerhard Gran. In 1906 he married Ragndid Sømme Gude, a daughter of jurist Ove Høegh Gude and Johanne Cathrine Kastrup Sømme; the latter was, like his uncle Gerhard's wife Maren, a daughter of Jacob Jørgen Kastrup Sømme and sister of painter Jacob Kielland Sømme. Gran finished his secondary education in 1894, enrolled in studies. After five semesters of medicine, he started studying law, graduated with the cand.jur. Degree in 1902, he worked as a jurist between 1903 and 1928. In 1928 he organized the National Exhibition in his home city, he would concentrate on the marketing of tourism for the rest of his career.

In 1953 he administrated the inaugural Bergen International Festival. Bøgh was a prolific theatre critic in a number of newspapers, as well as a subeditor in Bergens Tidende for some years, he had published the historical book Teater i Bergen gjennem 100 år. Spedte bidrag til norsk teaterhistorie in 1915. According to the encyclopedia Norsk biografisk leksikon, his cultural work "left deep traces in the local community", he held several board memberships in public and private bodies, served as a deputy member of Bergen city council. He was a Knight of the Danish Order of the Dannebrog, the Swedish Order of Vasa and the Finnish Order of the White Rose, he died in 1955 in Bergen

Deer Park railway station

Deer Park railway station is located on the Serviceton line, in Victoria, Australia. It serves the western Melbourne suburb of Deer Park; the station opened as Kororoit on 2 April 1884, along with the Serviceton line, was renamed Deer Park in 1899, by which time the station had a three road yard, passenger platform on the southern track, a goods platform on the northern track, an interlocked signal box. Being on a single track railway, it served as a crossing loop for trains, which remained until 1913, when the signal box was abolished. In 1928, a siding serving Nobel Chemical Finishes Pty Ltd was opened at the Up end of the station, running north to a loop siding and dead end. In 1929, alterations were made to the electric staff working of trains, to permit workers trains to operate to the Nobel factories at Ardeer and Deer Park. In 1943, the signal box was reopened, in conjunction with the opening of the new Ravenhall siding, at the Down end of the yard; the new siding ran south from the line before terminating at a dead end.

The Nobel siding was closed in 1955, in 1974, the line from Sunshine to Deer Park West Junction was duplicated, with the current island platform provided. The signal box was closed, line was worked by Centralised Traffic Control from Sunshine. Crossovers between lines were provided at each end of the platform; the Ravenhall siding was abolished in 1978. Boom barriers were provided at the nearby Mount Derrimut Road level crossing in 1981. In 1987, one of the loop sidings in the yard was removed, with the last siding removed in 1989, leaving only the main line and platform. In 2005, as part of the Regional Fast Rail project, control of the signalling was transferred to the Ballarat signal box. In September 2009, an upgrade of Deer Park station commenced, including: 150 paved car parking spaces. In June 2015, the junction of the Deer Park – West Werribee line, part of the Regional Rail Link project, opened three kilometres west of Deer Park station. Deer Park has one island platform with two faces.

It is served by Geelong line trains, as well as 2 weekend trains from Warrnambool. Platform 1: Ballarat line and Geelong line: V/Line services to Southern Cross Warrnambool line: 2 weekend V/Line services to Southern CrossPlatform 2: Ballarat line: V/Line services to Bacchus Marsh and Ballarat Geelong line: V/Line services to Wyndham Vale and Waurn Ponds CDC Melbourne operates one route via Deer Park station, under contract to Public Transport Victoria: 400: Sunshine station – Laverton station Dysons operates one route via Deer Park station, under contract to Public Transport Victoria: Night Bus 942: Melbourne CBDSt Albans station Sita Buslines operates three routes via Deer Park station, under contract to Public Transport Victoria: 400: Sunshine station – Laverton station 420: Sunshine station – Watergardens station 422: Sunshine station – Brimbank Central Shopping Centre Media related to Deer Park railway station at Wikimedia Commons Victorian Railway Stations gallery Melway map at street-directory.com.au

Jazz/Concord

Jazz/Concord is a studio album by jazz guitarists Herb Ellis and Joe Pass, recorded at Wally Heider Studios, Los Angeles and released in 1973. It was the first recording issued by Concord Records. In his Allmusic review, critic Scott Yanow wrote that the quartet "always made for a complementary team challenging each other; the boppish music... is quite enjoyable with the more memorable tunes including "Look for the Silver Lining," "Honeysuckle Rose," "Georgia," "Good News Blues," and "Bad News Blues." This was a strong start for what would become the definitive mainstream jazz label." "Look for the Silver Lining" – 4:47 "Shadow of Your Smile" – 2:30 "Good News Blues" – 3:22 "Honeysuckle Rose" – 3:07 "Happiness is the Concord Jazz Festival" – 3:54 "Stuffy" – 5:07 "Georgia on My Mind" – 5:24 "Love for Sale" – 3:48 "Bad News Blues" – 5:17 Herb Ellis – guitar Joe Pass – guitar Ray Brown – double bass Jake Hannadrums Concord Records entry

The Goddess – Music for the Ancient of Days

The Goddess – Music for the Ancient of Days is an album composed by John Zorn and released on the Tzadik label. It is the third in a series of albums, the first two being Alhambra Love Songs and In Search of the Miraculous. Allmusic said "This mystic celebration of the feminine is, like its released cousin, another of Zorn's more ambitious -- yet deliberate -- attempts at writing adventurous music, at once accessible and arresting in its beauty". All compositions by John Zorn "Enchantress" – 7:44 "Ishtar" – 5:36 "Heptameron" – 5:17 "White Magick" – 6:37 "Drawing Down the Moon" – 5:49 "Beyond the Infinite" – 11:51 "Ode to Delphi" – 4:43 Rob Burger - piano Carol Emanuel - harp Marc Ribot - guitar Kenny Wollesen - vibraphone Ben Perowsky - drums Trevor Dunn - bass

Mission Church (Michigan)

The Mission Church is a historic Congregational church located at the corner of Huron and Tuscott Streets on Mackinac Island, United States. Built in 1829, it was the oldest surviving church in the state of Michigan. In 1971, the Mission Church was listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Sainte Anne Church was built before this, as the island had a historic French and Metis population before Anglo-American settlement, its original building was replaced by a new structure in 1874, still used. The Mission Church was constructed in the New England Colonial church style, it is a 1-1/2 story rectangular frame building sitting atop a plastered stone foundation and covered with clapboard siding. The base construction is of heavy timber, the interior is plastered; the front facade has a double-door center entrance, boasts a square tower topped with an octagonal belfry. The roof is covered with wooden shingles. French Jesuits established a mission to the Ottawa in this area in the 17th century.

Their church did not have a permanent priest after suppression of the Jesuits in Canada in the late 18th century. This Sainte Anne Church was used by the French and Metis residents who were the majority of the permanent population through the early 1800s, most connected to the fur trade; the church did not have a permanent priest for some years, but devoted parishioners kept the congregation active. Magdelaine Laframboise, a prominent Métis fur trader, donated land next to her mansion for the church when it needed a new site. In 1874, a new Sainte Anne Church was built there, still in use; the first permanent Christian pastoral presence on Mackinac Island was that of David Bacon, who lived on the island for a short time beginning in 1802. Following the conclusion of the War of 1812, the number of Anglo-American residents on the island and in the region increased. In 1821, Jedidiah Morse was reputed to have preached on the island on a Sunday. In 1823, missionaries William Montague Ferry and his wife Amanda founded a Protestant mission on the southeast corner of Mackinac Island at the location since known as Mission Point.

This mission was to educate Indian youth, enrolled students from all around the Great Lakes region. In 1825, they built a boardinghouse and school at the site, for some time the schoolroom was used as a chapel. During the winter of 1828-29, the Ferrys' congregation grew, adding 33 people to total 52 congregants. Soon the churchgoers included Island residents such as American Fur Company magnate Robert Stuart and ethnographer Henry Schoolcraft, married to an English-Ojibwe woman, Jane Johnston Schoolcraft. In 1829-1830 their congregation built this church. Heydenburk and helpers cut and planed lumber on the main shore, transported it to the island, finished the church over the winter; the church was dedicated on March 4, 1831. The congregation grew to number about 80, but changes soon came to the island: the American Fur Company withdrew as the fur trade declined in the 1830s. The tribes which the mission school served were being removed to locations west of the Mississippi River; the mission, with it the church congregation, declined.

The Ferrys left Mackinac Island in 1834, in 1837, the mission was closed. In 1838 the mission property, including the church, was sold to a private owner; the church was used for some years for political meetings and plays, for church services. In 1870 it was reroofed and used temporarily by the Catholic Church for services until the current Sainte Anne's was constructed in 1874; the building continued to deteriorate. In the late 19th century, the island became used a summer resort destination for people from major cities such as Chicago and Detroit; the Grand Hotel was constructed in 1887. The seasonal influx of summer residents soon overwhelmed the space available for the island's small Protestant congregation. In 1894, a group of residents purchased the church for nondenominational services, restored it, opened it in the summer of 1895, it was used for years for Protestant services in the summer. The Mackinac Island State Park Commission did some renovation. In the 1980s, the church was extensively restored.

As of 2012, the church is open to the public daily in the summer, can be rented for weddings. Oldest churches in the United States Historic American Buildings Survey record