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H.E.R. (album)

H. E. R. is a compilation album by American singer H. E. R. Released on October 20, 2017, by RCA Records; the album comprises songs from the singer's EPs H. E. R. Vol. 1 and H. E. R. Vol. 2, includes six additional songs. The album won Best R&B Album and received four other nominations at the 61st Grammy Awards, including Album of the Year and Best New Artist for H. E. R. Gabi Wilson signed a recording contract with RCA Records at age 14 after performing covers of Alicia Keys songs on the television shows Maury and The View, her first EP, H. E. R. Vol. 1, was released on September 9, 2016, peaked at number 28 on Billboard's Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart. A second EP, H. E. R. Vol. 2, was released on June 16, 2017. It peaked at number 22 on Top R&B / Hip-Hop Albums; the compilation H. E. R. Released on October 20, 2017, includes the songs from the two prior EPs along with six new tracks, including the duet "Best Part" from Daniel Caesar's album Freudian; the six new songs were released on a third EP, H. E. R. Vol. 2: The B-Sides, on October 20, 2017.

This EP peaked at number 139 on the Billboard 200. It won the Album/Mixtape of the Year at the 2018 Soul Train Music Awards; the album won Best R&B Album, as well as Best R&B Performance for the song "Best Part" with Daniel Caesar at the 61st Grammy Awards and received a nomination for Album of the Year. H. E. R. Peaked at number 23 on the US Billboard 200 and number 14 on the US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart. On January 16, 2020, the album was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America for combined sales and album-equivalent units of over a million units in the United States. Credits adapted from Spotify

1980–81 Phoenix Suns season

The 1980–81 Phoenix Suns season was the 13th season for the Phoenix Suns of the National Basketball Association. At 57–25, the team had finished with its best regular season record. For the Suns, they had appeared in their first Finals five years ago but never could claim a divisional title as their own. Atop the Western Conference standings for the first time, the Suns had earned a bye in the first round of the playoffs; the offense was highlighted by balanced attack, with four starters averaging 15 points or more a game, but none greater than 19. This, despite a trade that meant the departure of four-time All-NBA Paul Westphal, swapped for fourth-year All-Star guard Dennis Johnson. In the conference semifinals, the Suns would meet the Kansas City Kings, a team they had defeated in the first round one season ago but found more difficult to handle this season. After a 22-point win in game one, the Suns would go on to lose the series; the Suns were led by head coach John MacLeod and played all home games in Arizona Veterans Memorial Coliseum.

Johnson was a tough defender and earned NBA All-Defensive First Team honors. He was named to the All-NBA First Team. In the All-Star Game, Johnson was joined by teammates Walter Truck Robinson, it was the first time. Johnson and Robinson shared top scoring marks for the Suns with an average of 18.8 points a game, while Robinson led the team in rebounds per game at 9.6. Davis averaged 18.0 points per game and Alvan Adams chipped in 14.9 for the second consecutive season. Adams, a 6'9" center/forward led the team in assists at 4.6 a game. This was the first year in franchise history that none of the team's draft picks played for the franchise. Not only did no selection play for the Suns, none played a game in the NBA. Walter Davis was voted as a starter for the Western Conference in the All-Star Game, it was his fourth consecutive All-Star selection. Davis finished second in voting among Western Conference forwards with 172,479 votes. Dennis Johnson was selected as a reserve for the Western Conference in the All-Star Game.

It was his third consecutive All-Star selection. Johnson finished fifth in voting among Western Conference guards with 123,287 votes. Truck Robinson was selected as a reserve for the Western Conference in the All-Star Game, it was his second All-Star selection. John MacLeod coached the Western Conference All-Star team in a 120–123 loss to the East. Dennis Johnson was named to the All-NBA First Team. Johnson finished eighth in MVP voting. Dennis Johnson was named to the NBA All-Defensive First Team. Alvan Adams had the league's best defensive rating. Truck Robinson finished 19th in MVP voting. Walter Davis finished 24th in MVP voting. † – Minimum 20 field goals made.^ – Minimum 10 free throws made

The Division Bell Tour

The Division Bell Tour was the final concert tour by the English rock band Pink Floyd in 1994 to support their album The Division Bell, released two days before the tour’s start date. Though it was Pink Floyd’s final tour, members of the band have continued to perform the band's songs on solo tours. In 1995 the band released the live album Pulse to commemorate the tour; the Division Bell Tour in 1994 was promoted by Canadian concert impresario Michael Cohl and became the highest-grossing tour in rock music history to that date, with the band playing the entirety of The Dark Side of the Moon in some shows. The first show they played the whole The Dark Side of the Moon was on July 15th, 1994 at the Pontiac Silverdome in Pontiac, the first time since 1975 it was played. While preparing for the tour, Pink Floyd spent most of March rehearsing in a hangar at Norton Air Force Base in California; the concerts featured more impressive special effects than the previous tour, including two custom designed airships.

Three stages leapfrogged around North America and Europe, each 180 feet long and featuring a 130-foot arch resembling the Hollywood Bowl venue. All in all, the tour required 700 tons of steel carried by 53 articulated trucks, a crew of 161 people and an initial investment of US$4 million plus US$25 million of running costs just to stage; this tour played to 5.5 million people in 68 cities. At the end of the year, the Division Bell Tour was announced as the biggest tour with worldwide gross of over £150 million. In the U. S. alone, it grossed US$103.5 million from 59 concerts. However, this record was short-lived; the Rolling Stones, AC/DC, Metallica, U2, The Police, Bon Jovi, Roger Waters and Madonna remain the only acts to achieve a higher worldwide gross from a tour when adjusting for inflation. The tour was sponsored in Europe by Volkswagen, which issued a commemorative version of its top-selling car, the "Golf Pink Floyd", one of, given as a prize at each concert, it was a standard Golf with Pink Floyd decals and a premium stereo, had Volkswagen's most environmentally friendly engine, at Gilmour's insistence.

These shows are documented by the Pulse album, video and DVD. The final concert of the tour on 29 October 1994 turned out to be the final full-length Pink Floyd performance, the last time Pink Floyd played live before their one-off 18-minute reunion with Roger Waters at Live 8 on 2 July 2005, their performance at Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey on July 18, 1994 would go on to be the last Pink Floyd concert in North America. This would be Nick Mason's last concert tour before commencing his Nick Mason's Saucerful of Secrets tour in 2018 - twenty-four years later. Pink Floyd: David Gilmour – guitars, lead vocals, pedal steel guitar Nick Masondrums, percussion Richard Wrightkeyboards, lead vocals on'Astronomy Domine," "Time" and "Comfortably Numb", backing vocalsAdditional musicians: Guy Prattbass, lead vocals on "Comfortably Numb" and "Run Like Hell", backing vocals Jon Carin – keyboards, lead vocals on "Comfortably Numb" and "Hey You", backing vocals Gary Wallis – percussion, additional drums Tim Renwick – guitars, backing vocals Dick Parry – saxophones Sam Brown – backing vocals, lead vocals on "The Great Gig in the Sky" Claudia Fontaine – backing vocals, lead vocals on "The Great Gig in the Sky" Durga McBroom – backing vocals, lead vocals on "The Great Gig in the Sky" There were two typical set lists used throughout the tour.

The first was used all tour, the second was introduced on 15 July at the Pontiac Silverdome, rotated with the first typical set list for the remainder of the tour. Typical set list one: Typical set list two: Songs played during this tour were: "One Slip" "Marooned" List of highest-grossing concert tours Pink Floyd Drums: The Division Bell Tour Drums

Debreceni EAC (football)

Debreceni Egyetemi Atlétikai Club is a professional football club based in Debrecen, Hajdú-Bihar County, that competes in the Nemzeti Bajnokság III, the third tier of Hungarian football. Debreceni EAC is going to compete in the 2017–18 Nemzeti Bajnokság III. On 11 April 2018 the club signed former Debreceni VSC player Ibrahima Sidibe. 1919 – 1948: Debreceni Egyetemi Athletikai Club 1948– merger with Debreceni ASE 1948 – 1949: Debreceni MEFESz SE 1949 – 1951: Debreceni Egyetemi SE 1951 – 1957: Debreceni Haladás SK 1957 –?: Debreceni Egyetemi Atlétikai Club 1979: merger with Debreceni ASE 1979– 1989: Debreceni Universitas SE 1991–present: Debreceni Egyetemi Atlétikai Club As of 6 August 2017 Profile on Magyar Futball

Flim Flam (horse)

Flim Flam was a Hanoverian dressage horse who, along with rider Sue Blinks, competed for the United States at the 2000 Olympics. The pair was part of the bronze medal-winning US team. Flim Flam was sired by the stallion Wilhelm Tell I, out of Cilia. Flim Flam was foaled in 1987, out of Cilia and by Wilhelm Tell I, he was a dark bay. Flim Flam began training with rider Sue Blinks at two and a half years old, he was owned by Fritz Kundrun and Renate Kundrun, who bought him hoping he could be an approved Hanoverian breeding stallion as well as a dressage hopeful. However, after he placed third at the Bundeschampionate, Kundrun realized the horse could not be successful in dressage as a stallion, so Flim Flam was castrated and went on to succeed as a dressage horse. Flim Flam's first major international competition was in 1998, at the World Equestrian Games in Rome, he and rider Sue Blinks finished 12th individually and 4th as part of the US team. In 2000, Flim Flam and Blinks won the US Equestrian Team National Grand Prix Championship.

It was stated that he could "steal" the show. The horse was listed as being in the top half-dozen Grand Prix level dressage horses competing at the time. Flim Flam competed for the United States in the 2000 Olympic Games in Sydney, Australia with Blinks, winning 8th individually and taking the bronze team medal with fellow members Robert Dover, Guenter Seidel, Christine Traurig. Jane Savoie was credited with coaching the pair. In 2001, Flim Flam won first place in the Dressage Special and second place in the Grand Prix dressage competition at the Devon Horse Show. Blinks and Flim Flam were the leading horse-rider pair on the United States' silver medal dressage team at the 2002 World Equestrian Games, topping their 1998 win. After his retirement in the summer of 2004, Flim Flam was relaxing in a field when he showed signs of colic. After his condition was noticed, he was taken to the Palm Beach Equine in Florida. Flim Flam died October 2004, of complications arising from colic surgery, he was 17 years old.

Breyer Animal Creations released a model horse based on Flim Flam between 2003 and 2004. Blinks credits the horse as having been "a huge part of my education" as a competitor, she noted one of his strengths, saying, "He can piaffe forever, basically." Through his sire, Film Flam is the "nephew" of Wilhelm Tell II. Wilhelm Tell II is the sire of many notable Show Jumping/Dressage horses