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List of Aragonese monarchs

This is a list of the kings and queens of Aragon. The Kingdom of Aragon was created sometime between 950 and 1035 when the County of Aragon, acquired by the Kingdom of Navarre in the tenth century, was separated from Navarre in accordance with the will of King Sancho III. In 1164, the marriage of the Aragonese princess Petronila and the Catalan count Ramon Berenguer IV created a dynastic union from which what modern historians call the Crown of Aragon was born. In the thirteenth century the kingdoms of Valencia and Sicily were added to the Crown, in the fourteenth the Kingdom of Sardinia and Corsica; the Crown of Aragon continued to exist until 1713 when its separate constitutional systems were swept away in the Nueva Planta decrees at the end of the War of the Spanish Succession. With the death of Sancho III of Navarre, Aragon was inherited by his son Ramiro as an autonomous state. While this dynasty is sometimes referred to as Aragonese in texts, in they were not part of the House of Aragon of the previous dynasty, but of the House of Trastámara, which concurrently ruled the Crown of Castile.

During the Catalan Civil War, there were three who claimed his throne, though this never included the Kingdom of Valencia. Aragon itself stayed loyal to Philip IV during the Reapers' War while Catalonia switched allegiance to Louis XIII and Louis XIV of France the Sun-King, see List of Counts of Barcelona. Portugal seceded in 1640. Charles II died without heirs. During the war Philip d'Anjou, the first of the Bourbon empire in Spain, disbanded the Crown of Aragon. After this time, there are no more Aragonese monarchs. Spanish monarchs up to Isabella II, while styling themselves king/queen of Spain on coins, still used some of the traditional nomenclature of the defunct Crown of Aragon in their official documents: King/Queen of Castile, Aragon, both Sicilies, Navarra, Toledo, Galicia, Sevilla, Cordova, Murcia, the Algarve, Gibraltar, the Canary Islands, the Eastern & Western Indias, the Islands & Mainland of the Ocean sea. List of Asturian monarchs List of Castilian monarchs List of Galician monarchs List of Leonese monarchs List of Navarrese monarchs List of Majorcan monarchs List of Valencian monarchs List of Spanish monarchs Counts of Barcelona Kings of Spain family tree

James Hyman

James Hyman is a DJ, Radio & TV presenter, Music Supervisor and founder of The Hyman Archive. Hyman put aside his place at University of Manchester to work at MTV Europe in the Press office, despite his parents' misgivings. For over 25 years, Hyman has been collecting magazines, newsletters, brochures and other printed material; the theme of Hyman's collecting is'popular culture in print'. He began collecting to assist his research at MTV Europe, where he was a script writer and programme producer; this was in a period where, according to Hyman, "magazines were the internet". HYMAG contains over 5,000 individual title publications and over 120,000 individual issues as of February 2020. On 1 August 2012, Guinness World Records verified that, "The largest collection of magazines consists of 50,953 magazines and belongs to James Hyman, in London, UK". At that time, the collection featured 2,312 unique publications amongst the 50,953 magazines; the process of counting the magazines took 128 days as James and Tory Turk worked their way through 450 crates filled with magazines.

In September 2014, with an investor, Hyman formed The Hyman Archive Ltd. in order to obtain an ECL with copyright holders contained within the collection, to digitise and meta-tag the collection, making it available in a commercial offering. Hyman hopes to have secured an ECL by Spring 2016; the company will begin the process of digitising the collection's approximate 10 million pages. Hyman worked at MTV Europe, as a Press Officer as a programmer and director, his MTV shows, including Party Zone featured in-depth interviews with the likes of The Prodigy, Moby, David Holmes, The Chemical Brothers, Paul Oakenfold, Aphex Twin. Hyman co-presented MTV's Up For It and fronted a spin-off from MTV's Bytesize programme, providing daily reports on Internet news & web sites. In 1992 with Coldcut produced a TV Megamix for Canal+ weekly pop-culture show, pre-empting his MTV Megamix format and shows that began broadcast on MTV Europe in 1998. Presented on Atlantic 252 and Xfm London as producer / presenter of The Rinse & co-presenter / producer of The Remix, the latter nominated for 2003 Sony Radio Academy Award.

The Rinse focused on Dance music with Hyman championing other emerging music trends such as Bastard pop. The Remix focused on mash-up remixes and, according to The Guardian, "led the craze" which caused some controversy when a cease and desist order was issued for playing "A Stroke of Genius" by The Freelance Hellraiser; the Xfm shows paved the way for the release of a number of albums: The Remix and The Remix 2 Covered 8 themed mix CDs including: Pulp Mixin' which remixed the work of Quentin Tarantino and Licence To Thrill, an audio homage to James Bond, which featured in The Daily Telegraph's top 5 CDs of 2004 September 2007, Hyman left Xfm to concentrate on his music supervision company JLH and other broadcast projects. A one-hour documentary about Paul Anka and his song "My Way" was produced by Hyman and Nick Minter as part of BBC Radio 2's series, "Song Stories", first broadcast 23 February 2011, it was presented by Michael Buble and featured interviews with David Bowie, Donald Trump, Julien Temple and Steve Wynn on BBC Radio 2.

Hyman expanded his Quentin Tarantino mix tape, Pulp Mixin', to create a feature-length mash-up film, with the provisional title James Hyman/Quentin Tarantino Movie Mash-Up. It blends Tarantino's film footage with music videos, including those of the music used in the films. James Hyman – official site James Hyman discography at Discogs James Hyman on IMDb

List of compositions by Frederic Rzewski

This is a list of compositions by Frederic Rzewski. The Persians The Triumph of Death Nature Morte, for small orchestra A Long Time Man, for piano and orchestra Satyrica, for guitar, double bass, synthesizer, vibraphone and symphony band Una Breve Storia d'Estate, for three flutes and orchestra Scratch Symphony Movable Types Speculum Dianae, for any eight improvisational players Selfportrait, for any player Prose Pieces, for improvisational ensemble Les Moutons de Panurge, for any number of melody instruments Last Judgment, for trombone or any number of unison trombones Second Structure, for improvisational ensemble Song and Dance, for flute, bass clarinet, double bass, vibraphone Thirteen Instrumental Studies, for a variable ensemble Moonrise with Memories, for bass trombone and ensemble Three Pieces, for soprano saxophone and piano Aria, for flute Pennywhistlers, for recorder Wails, for bass clarinet and two percussion Lost and Found, for any player and percussion To the Earth, for any player and percussion Spots, for any four players Don't Have it Today, for any player and double bass The Lost Melody, for clarinet and two percussion Roses, for flute, trumpet, violin, cello and percussion Aerial Tarts, for flute, violin, cello and two percussion Whangdoodles, for hammer dulcimer and piano Shtick, for clarinet Knight, for cello Holes, for any four to eight players Crusoe, for any four to twelve players Histories, for four saxophones Whimwhams, for marimba and string quartet Family Scenes, for flute, three saxophones, French horn, three trumpets, two trombones, bass trombone, double bass, piano When the Wind Blows, for flute, soprano saxophone, tenor saxophone, baritone saxophone, flügelhorn, guitar, double bass, piano Spiritus, for four recorders and percussion ForHanns, for flute, clarinet and piano Trio, for violin and piano Main Drag, for any nine players Cradle Rock, for flute, soprano saxophone, tenor saxophone, baritone saxophone, flügelhorn, guitar, double bass, for piano Pocket Symphony, for flute, violin, cello and percussion 96, for five players Hard Cuts for piano and ensemble Fall of the Empire, for solo percussionist, spoken word and multi percussion Requiem, Part 1, for speaker, male chorus, Jew's harp, organ, tubular bells, bull-roarer and radio Struggle Song, for mixed chorus Le silence des Espaces Infinis, for female chorus, any player, seven orchestral groups, tape Stop the War!, for mixed chorus Stop the Testing!, for mixed chorus Jefferson, for voice and piano Freud, for voice Coming Together, for speaker and variable ensemble Attica, for speaker and variable ensemble Struggle Song, for voice and variable ensemble The Price of Oil, for two voices, eight amplified pipe ensembles, any two similar ensembles Snacks, for voice, mixed chorus ad libitum, any ensemble ad libitum Antigone-Legend, for voice and piano Songs, for voice and piano Mayakovsky, for speaker and string quartet Mary's Dream, for soprano, contrabass clarinet, cello and percussion Force, for two speakers, any two wind instruments, any two plucked instruments, two noisemakers, weigher ad libitum The Waves, for speaker and variable ensemble Tinkleberries, for voice and any number of players The Burghers of Rostock, for voice and piano Snippets, for speaker and piano Logique, for voice, flute and piano Chain of Thought Tabakrauch Preludes Poem Introduction and Sonata, for two pianos Study 2 Falling Music No Place to Go but around 36 Variations on'The People United Will Never Be Defeated!'

Four Pieces Squares North American Ballads Dreadful Memories Which Side are You on? Down by the Riverside Winnsboro Cotton Mill Blues The Housewife's Lament, A Machine, for two pianos Eggs Steptangle The Turtle and the Crane Mayn Yingele Fantasy Bumps Ludes Sonata De Profundis Andante con Moto A Life Night Crossing with Fisherman, for two pianos Fougues The Road Turns Tracks Tramps Stops A Few Travelling with Children Final Preparations The Big Day Arrives Johnny Has Gone for a Soldier Cadenza Dust Nanosonatas Dreams, Part I Dreams, Part II Zoologischer Garten, for tape