Mañana was the regional mouthpiece of the Syndicalist Party in Catalonia, Spain. The paper was published between 1938 and 1939
Vive La Trance
Vive La Trance is the seventh studio album released by the German Krautrock band Amon Düül II, released in 1973. Produced by Olaf Kübler and Amon Düül II and engineered by Peter Kramper, Vive La Trance was recorded and remixed at Bavaria Studios with additional remixing done at Union Studio München; the album sleeve's photography was done by Falk U. Rogner and Gena Zimmerman, with additional artwork by Jürgen Rogner; the song "Mozambique" is dedicated to the political revolutionary Monika Ertl. All music composed by Karrer/Weinzierl/Leopold/Knaup/Rogner/Heibl. John Weinzierl - electric guitar, acoustic guitar, bass guitar, vocals Chris Karrer - electric guitar, 12 string guitar, saxophone, maracas, vocals Peter Leopold - drums, grand piano Renate Krötenschwanz Knaup - vocals, choir Falk U. Rogner - organ, VCS 3, harmonium Robby Heibl - electric guitar, 12 string guitar, bass guitar, violin, gurke, vocals With guests: Peter Kramper - grand piano Lothar Meid - choir, finger snaps Keith Forsey - percussion, finger snaps Desmond Bonner - choir, vocals
Bay City Rollers
The Bay City Rollers are a Scottish pop rock band known for their worldwide teen idol popularity in the 1970s. They have been called the "tartan teen sensations from Edinburgh", "the first of many acts heralded as the'biggest group since the Beatles'"; the group's line-up had many changes over the years, but the classic line-up during its heyday included guitarists Eric Faulkner and Stuart John Wood, singer Les McKeown, bassist Alan Longmuir, drummer Derek Longmuir. The line-up in 2018 includes guitarist Stuart John Wood, singer Ian Thomson, bassist Marcus Cordock and drummer Jamie McGrory. In 1964, a trio called the Ambassadors was formed in Edinburgh, Scotland, by 16-year-old Alan Longmuir on acoustic guitar, his younger brother Derek Longmuir on drums, their older cousin Neil Porteous on acoustic guitar; the group never performed publicly under this name, just a family wedding where they covered "Wake Up Little Susie". They changed their name to the Saxons, Derek invited his schoolfriend, Gordon "Nobby" Clark, to be the lead singer.
Porteous moved from acoustic to electric guitar, Alan Longmuir followed suit by changing to electric bass. The Saxons played occasional dance hall concerts while the band members completed their schooling or worked during the day. Porteous left the band in July 1965, with new guitarist Dave Pettigrew filling the spot after answering an advertisement placed by the band in an Edinburgh newspaper. Pettigrew was more advanced musically than the others, pushed the band to improve, their repertoire included American R&B/pop songs such as "Please Mr. Postman" and "Heat Wave", they played at least one gig at the Gonk Club as the Deadbeats, but they discovered a conflict: another band was playing locally as Rock Bottom and the Deadbeats. While taking a technical class at Napier College, Alan met fellow plumbing student Gregory Ellison, who joined the Saxons on electric guitar, with Pettigrew shifting to keyboards. Gregory's older brother Mike joined as a second lead singer, allowing more complex harmonies useful for the Motown songs they liked to perform.
The band convinced Tam Paton, a former big band leader and influential local band and club manager, to audition them at the Longmuirs' house. Paton booked them for a Thursday night at his club the Palais assigned them to open for the Hipple People at Top Storey. Further gigs followed. More successful now, the Saxons moved out of the Longmuirs' back room to practice in Hermiston at a church, they played a couple of contemporary Kinks numbers but favoured American songs, including a new one: "C. C. Rider" by Mitch Ryder and the Detroit Wheels. Desiring a better name for the band, they settled on "Rollers", but needed a more powerful American-sounding term in front of that. Derek Longmuir threw a dart at a map of the United States; this did not meet anyone's approval, so a second dart was thrown. It landed near Michigan; the band agreed on the Bay City Rollers. Short-term members from this period included bassist David Paton and keyboardist Billy Lyall, whom went on to be founding members of another Edinburgh band, Pilot.
After signing with Bell Records, the band's first hit was "Keep On Dancing", a cover of a 1965 hit by the Gentrys. Upon this release's success, they made appearances on BBC One's Top of the Pops. Several non-charting singles were released over the following two years; this period saw the addition of long term member guitarist Eric Faulkner. In mid-1973, they narrowly missed the UK Singles Chart with their fourth single, "Saturday Night". By the end of 1973, Clark had become disillusioned with the band's musical direction and decided to leave just when his recording of "Remember" zoomed up the charts to No. 6. He was replaced as lead singer by Les McKeown. A couple of months in early 1974, what became known as the classic line-up was completed. In late 1973, McKeown recorded lead vocals on "Remember", a lead-in to a series of UK chart hits. 16-year-old Stuart Wood completed the "classic five" line up in February 1974, a week after the band had debuted the "Remember" single on Top of the Pops.. By early 1975, the band was well on the way to achieving global success.
The "classic five" line up consisted of:. Beginning with "Remember", the Rollers' popularity exploded, they released a string of hits on the UK chart. Following in succession were "Shang-a-Lang", "Summerlove Sensation", "All of Me Loves All of You". By early 1975, they were one of the biggest-selling acts in the UK; the successful'75 UK tour, which prompted newspaper headlines about the rise of "Rollermania". The Rollers were the subject of Shang-a-Lang. A cover of the Four Seasons' "Bye, Baby" stayed at No. 1 in the UK for six weeks in March and April 1975, selling nearly a million copies and becoming the biggest seller of the year. The subsequent single, "Give a Little Love" topped the charts in July 1975, achieving their second No. 1 hit. Two full-length LPs were produced during this period: Once Upon a Star and Wouldn't You Like It?. Faulkner and Wood undertook the majority of the songwriting duties. By this time, Bay City Roller fans had a distinctive style of dress, featuring calf-length tartan trousers and tartan scarves.
English singer-songwriter Nick Lowe wrote a "Jaundiced" paean to the band titled "Bay City Rollers We Love You". The track was "carefully sculpted" to
Read Music/Speak Spanish
Read Music/Speak Spanish is the first studio album by American punk band Desaparecidos. Released in February 2002, the record is the forty-second release of Saddle Creek Records. Reviews were positive upon release. Read Music/Speak Spanish is a punk/indie-rock concept album loosely centered on perceived American materialism and greed. Song topics include the pressures of upward mobility on marriage, the suburban expansion of Omaha, the desire to always follow the latest fashion or fad, the effect of consumerism on developing countries, the mixture of religion and politics; the album was recorded in the same week of the September 11 attacks. Since the concept of the album is a criticism of American consumerism, the band considered not releasing it and due to this timing the album failed commercially. Despite its lack of commercial success, the album gained an extensive cult following. Conor Oberst - vocals, guitar Denver Dalley - guitar Ian McElroy - keyboards Landon Hedges - bass, vocals Matt Baum - drums Saddle Creek Records Desaparecidos website
Mānana Island is an uninhabited islet located 0.75 mi off Kaupō Beach, near Makapuʻu at the eastern end of the Island of Oʻahu in the Hawaiian Islands. In the Hawaiian language, mānana means "buoyant"; the islet is referred to as Rabbit Island, because its shape as seen from the nearby Oʻahu shore looks something like a rabbit's head and because it was once inhabited by introduced rabbits. The rabbit colony was established by John Adams Cummins in the 1880s when he ran the nearby Waimānalo plantation; the rabbits were eradicated about a hundred years because they were destroying the native ecosystem, an important seabird breeding area. Mānana is a tuff cone with craters; the highest point on the islet rises to 361 ft. The island is 2,319 ft long and 2,147 ft wide and has an area of about 63 acres. Mānana’s only sand beach is a small storm beach on the west to south-west side of the islet; this sand deposit, located above the reach of the normal waves, is about 30 ft wide and curves around to the western side of the island.
Manana was formed by the Honolulu Volcanic Series. These series of eruptions are responsible for creating other tuff cones such as Punchbowl Crater. Mānana is a State Seabird Sanctuary—home to over 10,000 wedge-tailed shearwaters, 80,000 sooty terns, 20,000 brown noddys, 5–10 Bulwer's petrels, 10–15 red-tailed tropicbirds, numerous Hawaiian monk seals, it is illegal to land on the islet without permission from the Hawaiʻi Department of Land and Natural Resources. Media related to Mānana at Wikimedia Commons
"Mañana, Mañana" is a song written by Mexican singer-songwriter Juan Gabriel. Argentine singer Libertad Lamarque performed the song in the Mexican movie La loca de los milagros. Juan Gabriel released his recording of a duet with Estela Nuñez, on his album Ella; the song describes the departure of a lost love. In 1994, Mexican singer Cristian Castro covered the song on his album El Camino del Alma as "Mañana ", where it was released as the lead single from the album by Fonovisa. Castro's cover peaked at number-two on the Billboard Hot Latin Songs chart and became the first number-one single on the Billboard Latin Pop Songs chart. A year the song received an American Society of Composers and Publishers award for Pop/Contemporary Song. "Mañana, Mañana" was written and performed by Mexican singer-songwriter Juan Gabriel for his album Ella. The song had been prominently featured in the Mexican movie La loca de los milagros, sung by leading lady Libertad Lamarque. Juan Gabriel's recording features Mexican singer Estela Núñez.
Lyrically, it tells of the departure of a love who will never come back again. In 1994, Mexican recording artist Cristian Castro covered the song on his third studio album, El Camino del Alma, under the title "Mañana". According to Gabriel, Castro had approached him to request recording the song for the album during Gabriel's hiatus from singing. Castro's version of the song was produced by Alejandro Zepeda and was released as the lead single from the album by Fonovisa; the music video for the song draws inspirations from Dracula. In 2013, Castro re-recorded the song for his live album En Primera Fila: Día 1. "Mañana" debuted at number 26 on the Billboard Hot Latin Songs chart on the week of 27 August 1994. The song climbed to the top ten on the week of 10 September 1994 and peaked at number two nine weeks with the number-one spot being held by Selena's song "Bidi Bidi Bom Bom", it ended 1994 as the sixteenth best-performing Latin song of the year. On the Billboard Latin Pop Songs chart, the song holds the distinction of being the first number-one song on the chart.
It was succeeded by Luis Miguel's cover of "El Día Que Me Quieras" the following week. The song reached number three on the ballad hit parade chart in Mexico City. In 1995, "Mañana" was nominated "Pop Song of the Year" at the 1995 Lo Nuestro Awards, but lost to "Pero Que Necesidad" by Juan Gabriel. In the same year, Gabriel earned the American Society of Composers and Publishers award for Pop/Contemporary Song for "Mañana". List of number-one Billboard Hot Latin Pop Airplay of 1994
Mañana is the third studio album from Sin Bandera. It was released on November 22, 2005. Que Me Alcance La Vida No Voy A Ti Tócame Junto a Ti Lo Que Llamas Amor Suelta Mi Mano Como Voy a Odiarte Como Tú y Como Yo No, No La Razón Eres Tú Cuando Ya No Te Esperaba Junto a Ti