Kentucky Wildcats men's basketball

The Kentucky Wildcats men's basketball team is an American college basketball team that represents the University of Kentucky. Kentucky is the most successful NCAA Division I basketball program in history in terms of both all-time wins and all-time winning percentage; the Wildcats are coached by John Calipari. Kentucky leads all schools in total NCAA tournament appearances, NCAA tournament wins, NCAA Tournament games played, NCAA Sweet Sixteen appearances, NCAA Elite Eight appearances, total postseason tournament appearances, conference regular season champions. Further, Kentucky has played in 17 NCAA Final Fours, 12 NCAA Championship games, has won 8 NCAA championships. In addition to these titles, Kentucky won the National Invitation Tournament in both 1946 and 1976, making it the only school to win multiple NCAA and NIT championships. Kentucky leads all schools with sixty-three 20-win seasons, sixteen 30-win seasons, six 35-win seasons. Throughout its history, the Kentucky basketball program has featured many notable and successful players, both on the collegiate level and the professional level.

Kentucky holds the record for the most overall NBA Draft selections and three Wildcats have been selected as the first overall pick. The Wildcats have been led by many successful head coaches, including Adolph Rupp, Joe B. Hall, Eddie Sutton, Rick Pitino, Tubby Smith, John Calipari. Kentucky is the only program with 5 different NCAA Championship coaches. Three Kentucky coaches have been enshrined in the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame: Rupp and Calipari. Former Wildcat players that have gone on to become head coaches include C. M. Newton, Pat Riley, Dan Issel, Dwane Casey, John Pelphrey, Steve Masiello, Travis Ford. During this early era Kentucky was unstable in that the school went through multiple coaches, most staying only one or two seasons. Records indicate that the first head coach of the Wildcats was W. W. H. Mustaine, who in 1903 called together some students, took up a collection totaling $3 for a ball, told the students to start playing; the first recorded intercollegiate game at the college was a 15–6 defeat to nearby Georgetown College.

The team went 1–2 for their first "season" losing to Kentucky University but defeating the Lexington YMCA. Through 1908, the team did not manage a winning season, had an all-time record of 15–29. In the fall of that year a full-time head coach was hired, Edwin Sweetland; this made him the first paid coach in Kentucky's basketball history. That year, the team went 5–4, only three years boasted their first undefeated season with nine victories and no losses; the 1914 team under Alpha Brummage, led by brothers Karl and Tom Zerfoss, went 12–2 and defeated all its Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association opponents. In 1919, George Buchheit became the new head coach of the Wildcats. An alumnus of the University of Illinois, he brought with him a new system of basketball; the "Buchheit system" or "Illinois system", focused on defense and featured one player standing under each basket, while three roamed the court. Buckheit varied the system. While the Illinois system employed a zone defense, Buchheit's system used an aggressive man-to-man scheme.

On offense, he used a complicated system of passing called "figure eight" offense. Although the team had a losing season in Buchheit's first year, they won the first-ever Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association tournament the next year, defeating the favored Georgia Bulldogs. Both of these teams were composed of native Kentuckians, anchored by All-American Basil Hayden; the tournament victory was considered Kentucky's first major success, the 1921 team became known as the "Wonder Team."In 1922, the team was unable to build on the success of the "Wonder Team." Although every player was eligible in 1922, two key players and Sam Ridgeway, were injured before the start of the season. Hayden returned from his knee injury during the season, but was never able to play at the level he had the previous year. Ridgeway fought a year-long battle with diphtheria, although he recovered, never played for the Wildcats again; the remaining three members of the "Wonder Team" went 9–5 for the season, bowed out of the SIAA tournament in the second round.

Buchheit remained as coach through the 1924 season before moving on to coach Trinity College. A different coach would guide the team for each of the next four years. C. O. Applegran followed Buchheit, his 1925 team posted a respectable 13–8 record. Applegran in college had played for the University of Illinois; the next year, Ray Eklund led the team to a 15–3 record, produced UK's second All-American, Burgess Carey. The record was enough for Kentucky to win their first regular season conference championship in the Southern Conference. Seeing the cupboard bare for the upcoming year, Eklund resigned shortly before the start of the 1927 season; the team scrambled to find a new coach, former player Basil Hayden left his coaching job at Kentucky Wesleyan College to answer the call. An inexperienced coach and a roster depleted of talent left the Wildcats with a 3–13 record that year; the disappointment convinced Hayden that he wasn't the "coaching type", he resigned after the season. For the Wildcats, 1927 would be their last losing s

Papi Gordo

Papi Gordo is the debut studio album by Guatemalan-American DJ and record producer Carnage, released on 30 November 2015. The album features three singles - "Bricks" featuring Migos, "WDYW" featuring Lil Uzi Vert, A$AP Ferg & Rich The Kid and "I Like Tuh" featuring ILOVEMAKONNEN; the first single "Bricks" featuring Migos was released on 17 June 2014. The official music video was uploaded by Ultra Record's YouTube channel one day later; the second single "WDYW" featuring Lil Uzi Vert, A$AP Ferg & Rich The Kid was released on 27 January 2015. The official music video of "WDYW" was posted on Ultra Record's YouTube channel on 23 February 2015; the third single "I Like Tuh" featuring ILOVEMAKONNEN was released on 24 February 2015. Two official remixes of this song were posted on Ultra Records' and Carnage's YouTube channels. Carnage collaborate with Australian DJ Timmy Trumpet and American DJ KSHMR in “Toca” as the first promotional single released in 10 July 2015. “November Skies” was released in 9 October 2015 as the second promotional single.

This is a collaboration with Tomas Barford featuring vocals of Nina Kinert. Robert Salusbury of Outloud Culture has stated that "Carnage’s debut album descends further and further into unoriginality and is a complete travesty that makes it all too clear that Carnage has swiftly gone from a pioneer of the hardstyle scene, producing some of the liveliest tracks that Spinnin’ Records has seen, to an embarrassing dinosaur of the EDM scene."

Peter Cowper

Peter Poole Cowper was an English professional footballer who played as an outside-forward in the 1920s and 1930s. Something of a journeyman, he played for ten clubs in his adult career spending more than two seasons with one club and only making a significant number of appearances for one Football League club, New Brighton, for whom he made 71 appearances from 1928 to 1930. Cowper was born at Tyldesley, near Wigan and played for the nearby Atherton Collieries team before he had an unsuccessful trial in 1921 at Bolton Wanderers, he joined Wigan Borough in 1923 before moving on to Rossendale United the following year. In June 1924, he moved to east London and signed with West Ham United of the Football League First Division, where he made his Football League debut on 11 October 1924 in place of Tommy Yews, playing at outside-right in a 1–1 draw with Bury. Cowper retained his place for the next match. Although Cowper remained with the Hammers for another two years, he made no further first-team appearances.

In June 1927, Cowper moved to Second Division Grimsby Town. After a brief spell at Lancaster Town in the summer of 1928, Cowper moved on to New Brighton in August. Cowper stayed for two years for the Football League Third Division North side in which he made 71 league appearances, scoring 19 goals, he moved to the south coast in June 1930. He made his debut for the Saints when he took the place of Irish international Laurie Cumming at inside-right in a 3–0 home defeat by Tottenham Hotspur on 26 December 1930. Cumming returned for the next match. In his two years at The Dell, Cowper only managed five first-team appearances without scoring, although he scored 33 goals in 50 matches for the reserves. Cowper was transferred to Southport in March 1932 where he only stayed four months before moving on to Carlisle United in July. After a year at Carlisle, he dropped out of the Football League and had spells in non-league football, he spent one season at Wigan Athletic, scoring 13 goals in 37 Cheshire League games, went on to play for Altrincham and Prescot Cables.

Career details on