click links in text for more info

Filmfare Award for Best Male Playback Singer – Telugu

The Telugu Filmfare Best Male Playback Award is given by the Filmfare magazine as part of its annual Filmfare Awards for Telugu films. The award was first given in 1997. Karthik holds the record of maximum win in this category with three. Here is the films for which they won. 2005:Shankar Mahadevan - Nuvvostanante Nenoddantana Sagar - Bunny "Jabilammavo" Karthik - Athadu "Pilichina" S. P. Balasubrahmanyam - Nuvvostanante Nenoddantana "Ghal Ghal Ghal Ghal" M. M. Keeravani - Allari Bullodu "Trisha Achata Ichata" Tippu - Nuvvostanante Nenoddantana "Something Something"2006S. P. Balasubrahmanyam - Sri Ramadasu Chakri - Devadasu "Nuvvantene Ishtam" Nihal - Pokiri "Gala Gala" Siddharth - Bommarillu "Apudo Ipudo"2008:Karthik - "Nijangaa Nenenaa" - Kotha Bangaru Lokam N. C. Karunya - "Andamaina Kalala" - Baladur Ranjith - "Entavaraku" - Gamyam S. P. Balasubrahmanyam - "Matrudevobhava" - Pandurangadu Saketh - "Nammavemo Ganee" - Parugu2009: Anuj Gurwara - "Panchadara Bomma" - Magadheera Baba Sehgal - "Mr. Perfect" - Arya 2 Kailash Kher - "Kammukunna Cheekatlona" - Arundhati Shankar Mahadevan - "Konchem Ishtam" - Konchem Ishtam Konchem Kashtam S. P. Balasubramaniam - "Indiramma" - Mahatma2010: Ramesh Vinayagam & N. C.

Karunya - "Sada Shiva Sanyasi" - Khaleja Hariharan - "Bangaru Konda" - Simha Karthik - "Nijamena" - Brindaavanam Naresh Iyer - "Nenu Nuvvantu" - Orange Vijay Prakash - "Ee Hrudayam" - Ye Maaya Chesave2011:Rahul Nambiar – "Guruvaram March Okati" in Dookudu Karthik – "Champakamala" in Kandireega Hemachandra – "Oka Vithanam" in Golconda High School Tippu – "Kalaya Nijama" in Sri Rama Rajyam Vijay Prakash – "Niharika" in Oosaravelli2012: Vaddepalli Srinivas – "Gannulanti Kannulunna" from Gabbar Singh S. P. Balasubramanyam – "Krishnam Vande Jagadgurum" from Krishnam Vande Jagadgurum Deepu – "Nene Nani E" from Eega Adnan Sami – "O Madhu" from Julayi Karthik – "Yevvaro" from Boduguard2013: Kailash Kher - "Pandagala Digivachavu" from Mirchi Daler Mehndi - "Banthi Poola Janaki" from Baadshah Ranjith - "Jabilli Nuvve Cheppamma" from Ramayya Vasthavayya Shankar Mahadevan - "Bapu Gari Bomma" from Atharintiki Daaredi Suchith Suresan - "Meenakshi Meenakshi" from Masala2014:Simha - "Cinema Choopista" from Race Gurram Arijit Singh - "Kanulanu Thake" from Manam Haricharan - "Saripovu Koti" from Karthikeya Hariharan - "Neelirangu" from Govindudu Andarivadele Hemachandra - "Intakante" from Oohalu Gusagusalade2015: M. L. R. Karthikeyan – "Pora Srimanthuda" from Srimanthudu Dhanunjay – "Bhaje Bhaje" from Gopala Gopala Keerthi Sagathia – "Neeku Theliyanida" from Kanche Yazin Nizar – "Charusheela" from Srimanthudu Yazin Nizar – "Meghalu Lekunna" from Kumari 21F2016: Karthik –'"Yellipoke Shyamala"' from A Aa Dhanunjay – "You Are My MLA" from Sarrainodu NTR Jr.

– "Follow Follow" from Nannaku Prematho Shankar Mahadevan – "Oka Laalana" from Jyo Achyutananda Vijay Prakash – "Thanu Nenu" from Sahasam Swasaga Sagipo2017: Hemachandra – "Oosupodhu" from Fidaa Anurag Kulkarni – "Mellaga Tellarindoi" from Sathamanam Bhavati Armaan Malik– "Hello" from Hello LV Revanth – "Teliseney Na Nuvvey" from Arjun Reddy Sid Sriram – "Adiga Adiga" from Ninnu Kori2018:Sid Sriram – "Inkem Inkem Kavaali" from Geetha Govindam Anurag Kulkarni - "Pillaa Raa" from Rx 100 Rahul Sipligunj - "Rangaa Rangaa Rangasthalaana" from Rangasthalam Kaala Bhairava - "Penimiti" from Aravinda Sametha Veera Raghava Armaan Malik - "Ninnila Ninnila" from Tholi Prema Anurag Kulkarni - "Aasha Paasham" from C/o Kancharapalem

2010–11 FIS Cross-Country World Cup

The 2010–11 FIS Cross-Country World Cup was a multi-race tournament over the season for cross-country skiers. It was the 30th official World Cup season in cross-country skiing for ladies; the season began on 20 November 2010 in Gällivare and ended on 20 March 2011 in Falun, Sweden. The World Cup was organised by the FIS who run world cups and championships in ski jumping and alpine skiing amongst others. Both men's and women's events tend to be held at the same resorts over a 3 day period; the Tour de Ski was a series of events. This started with the concluded at Val di Fiemme; the table shows the number of points won in the 2010–11 Cross-Country Skiing World Cup for men and women. A skier's best results in all distance races and sprint races counts towards the overall World Cup totals. All distance races, included individual stages in Tour de Ski and in World Cup Final, count towards the distance standings. All sprint races, including the sprint races during the Tour de Ski and the first race of the World Cup final, count towards the sprint standings.

The Nations Cup ranking is calculated by adding each country's individual competitors' scores and scores from team events. Relay events count double, with only one team counting towards the total, while in team sprint events two teams contribute towards the total, with the usual World Cup points awarded. First World Cup career victory First World Cup podium Victories in this World Cup

Shark Arm case

The Shark Arm case refers to a series of incidents that began in Sydney, Australia, on 25 April 1935 when a human arm was regurgitated by a captive 3.5-metre tiger shark, subsequently leading to a murder investigation and trial. The tiger shark had been caught 3 kilometres from the beach suburb of Coogees in mid-April and transferred to the Coogee Aquarium Baths, where it was put on public display. Within a week, it became ill and vomited in front of a small crowd, leaving the left forearm of a man bearing a distinctive tattoo floating in the pool. Before it was captured, the tiger shark had devoured a smaller shark, it was this smaller shark that had swallowed the human arm. Fingerprints lifted from the hand identified the arm as that of former boxer and small-time criminal James "Jim" Smith, missing since 7 April 1935. Smith's arm and tattoo were positively identified by his wife Gladys Smith and his brother Edward Smith. Smith led a high-risk lifestyle, as he was a police informer. Examination revealed that the limb had been severed with a knife, which led to a murder investigation.

Three days the aquarium owners killed the shark and gutted it, hampering the initial police investigation. Early inquiries led police to a Sydney businessman named Reginald William Lloyd Holmes. Holmes was a fraudster and smuggler who ran a successful family boat-building business at Lavender Bay, New South Wales. Holmes had employed Smith several times to work insurance scams, including one in 1934 in which an over-insured pleasure cruiser named Pathfinder was sunk near Terrigal, New South Wales. Shortly afterwards, the pair began a racket with Patrick Francis Brady, an ex-serviceman and convicted forger. With specimen signatures from Holmes' friends and clients provided by the boat-builder, Brady would forge cheques for small amounts against their bank accounts that he and Smith cashed. Police were able to establish that Smith was blackmailing Holmes. Smith was last seen drinking and playing cards with Brady at the Cecil Hotel in the southern Sydney suburb of Cronulla on 7 April 1935 after telling his wife he was going fishing.

Brady had rented a small cottage in Taloombi Street, Cronulla at the time Smith went missing. Police alleged. Port Hacking and Gunnamatta Bay were searched by the Navy and the Air Force, but the rest of Smith's body was never found; this caused problems for the prosecution when Brady was brought to trial. Brady was charged with the murder of Smith. A taxi driver testified that he had taken Brady from Cronulla to Holmes' address at 3 Bay View Street, McMahons Point, New South Wales, on the day Smith had gone missing, that "he was dishevelled, he had a hand in a pocket and wouldn't take it out... it was clear, frightened."Initially, Holmes denied any association with Brady but four days on 20 May 1935, the businessman went into his boatshed and attempted suicide by shooting himself in the head with a.32 calibre pistol. However, the bullet flattened against the bone of the forehead and he was stunned. Revived after falling into the water, he crawled into his speedboat and led two police launches on a chase around Sydney Harbour for several hours until he was caught and taken to hospital.

In early June 1935, Holmes decided to cooperate with the police investigating the murder of Smith. He told Detective Sergeant Frank Matthews that Brady had killed Smith, dismembered his body and stowed it into a trunk that he had thrown into Gunnamatta Bay, he claimed Brady had come to his home, showed him the severed arm and threatened Holmes with murder if he did not receive ₤500 immediately. Holmes admitted that after Brady had left his home, he travelled to the Sydney coastal suburb of Maroubra and discarded Smith's arm in the surf. On 11 June 1935, Holmes withdrew £500 from his account and late in the evening left home, telling his wife he had to meet someone, he was very cautious as he left his home, accompanied by his wife to the door of his Nash sedan. Early the next morning, he was found dead in his car at Dawes Point, he had been shot three times at close range. The crime scene was made to appear that Holmes had committed suicide, but forensic police had no doubt that he was murdered.

Holmes was due to give evidence at Smith's inquest that morning. Holmes was cremated at Northern Suburbs Crematorium on 13 June 1935, he left an estate valued at over ₤34,000 in 1935. In his 1995 book The Shark Arm Murders, Professor Alex Castles claims that Holmes took out a contract on his own life to spare his family the public disgrace of conviction; the Coroner's inquest into Smith's death began on 12 June 1935 at the City Coroner's Court led by Mr. E. T. Oram, the same day Holmes was found dead in his car with gunshot wounds to his chest. Although Holmes was the inquest's star witness, he was never offered police protection before his testimony could be heard. Forensic evidence was examined by Prof Sydney Smith; the lawyer serving Brady, Clive Evatt KC, claimed to the coroner that there was not enough substance to begin the inquest. Evatt argued that an arm "did not constitute a body", that Smith, minus his arm, could still be alive; the case is still unsolved. The inquest's most important witness, was dead.

The Shark Arm Murders suggests that Smith was killed by Brady on the orders of gangland figure Edward Frederick Weyman, arrested while attempting to defraud a bank with a forged cheque in 1934 and during a bank robbery due to information Smith had given to the police. Smith had been exposed as a police informant

Yoshiaki Sato

Yoshiaki Sato is a former Japanese football player. He played for Japan national team. Sato was born in Osaka Prefecture on June 19, 1969. After graduating from Doshisha University, he joined Gamba Osaka in 1992; however he did not play in the match. In 1994, he debuted in J1 League; however he lost opportunity to play in 1995. In July 1995, he moved to Japan Football League club Kyoto Purple Sanga; the club was promoted to J1 League. He retired end of 1996 season. On May 22, 1994, Sato debuted for Japan national team against Australia. Yoshiaki Sato at Japan National Football Team Database Yoshiaki Sato at J. League

David B. Smith

David B. Smith is a multi-disciplinary artist, who works in fabric-based photo-sculpture and performance, he lives in Brooklyn, NY. Born and raised in Washington D. C. Smith attended Oberlin College and graduated with a BA in Art History in 1999; the following year he moved to Chicago, relocated to New York in 2001. He received an MFA in Photography from Bard College in 2007. Smith’s work has appeared in exhibitions at MoMa PS1, The International Center of Photography, Asia Song Society, Johannes Vogt Gallery, Essex Flowers, 56 Henry Gallery, The Spring / Break Art Show, the 2008 Beijing Triennial, he has been a Visiting Artist at Cooper Union, NYU ITP Program and ICP/Bard College, taught at Pratt Institute and SUNY Old Westbury. In 2019, his work was part of the Textile Biennial at the Rijswijk Museum in the Netherlands, his work has been discussed in The Observer, Art Fag City, VICE, Time Out New York, The Washington Post, in the New York Times. Textiles, soft sculpture and folk art practices influence Smith’s works, he blends these forms within a single piece.

Speculative fiction and comic book narratives are a lens through which Smith creates, his works imagine future worlds and societies as a way to envision decolonized space and reinvestigate notions of race, climate change and alternate states of consciousness. Smith writes:“Sci-fi narratives are compelling to me - imagining stories and persons and creatures from other planets, VR realities, or star systems. Digital technologies and image gathering help reveal these worlds and continue a line of artistic questioning and layering until I get work that exists in a 3D - an interactive and physically relational element, creating viewer interconnectivity....revealing worlds and selves that might be hidden beneath historical and preconceived notions of what something is to invite the question of what something could be.” For Smith, every object, person or memory is informed by a cultural landscape, made of images, lived experiences, memories and sound. He playfully offers the range of possibility within these experiences by bending and layering textiles with digital, sonic and created images.

The resulting works are referential and unfamiliar, creating a discombobulating effect for the viewer, whether a soft sculpture, a sound score or a performance. Peggy Cooper Cafritz Beth Rudin DeWoody Yale University Textiles Arts Center, New York, NY, 2019 Marble House Project, Dorset, VT, 2018 Socrates Sculpture Park, Queens, NY, 2017 Franconia Sculpture Park, Shafer, MN, 2016 Apex Art International Fellow, New Zealand, 2015 Cloudminders, Geary Contemporary, NY, 2019 Cave Dwellers, Spring / Break Art Fair, NY, 2019 Soft Bodies, Halsey McKay Gallery, East Hampton, 2018 Under the Surface, LMAK Gallery, New York, NY, 2018 Sampler, Planthouse Gallery, New York, NY, 2018 The Unseen, Halsey McKay Gallery, NY, NY, 2016 Extruded Daydream, Spring / Break Art Show, NY, 2016 Seeing Backwards, Calico Gallery, Brooklyn, NY, 2015 Textile Biennial, Museum Rijswijk, Netherlands, 2019 Psychedelic Healing Center, Essex Flowers, New York, NY, 2019 The Socrates Annual, Socrates Sculpture Park, Queens, NY, 2017 In Search of Lost Time, International Center of Photography, Manhattan, NY, 2017 Thread by Thread, LMAK Gallery, New York, NY 2017 Olympia’s Eyes, Zevitas Marcus Gallery, Los Angeles, CA, 2016 Mi Casa, Tu Casa, Johannes Vogt Gallery, New York, 2016 reMap 4, Greece, 2013 Fuel for the Fire, Zwirner Gallery, New York, NY, 2012 Fall Collection, MoMa PS1, New York, 2009 Waterways, Italy, 2005 NADA Miami, Halsey McKay Gallery, 2019 Dallas Art Fair, Halsey McKay Gallery, 2017 Art Brussels, Johannes Vogt Gallery, 2016