Where We All Belong
Where We All Belong is the third album by The Marshall Tucker Band. It is a double album. Album two was recorded live at the Performing Arts Center in Milwaukee, Wisconsin on July 31, 1974. A printing error in the liner notes states Toy Caldwell credited as playing lead guitar and vocals on "Can't You See". Can't You See was recorded at this show, but would be retained for release on the band's following album, Searchin' for a Rainbow, in 1975. Album one was recorded in 1974 in Georgia at Capricorn Studios. All songs written except where noted. "This Ol' Cowboy" - 6:42 "Low Down Ways" - 3:00 "In My Own Way" - 7:17 "How Can I Slow Down" - 3:19 "Where a Country Boy Belongs" - 4:32 "Now She's Gone" - 4:20 "Try One More Time" - 4:46 "Ramblin'" - 6:13 "24 Hours at a Time" - 13:57 "Everyday" - 11:48 "Take the Highway" - 7:26 "See You Later, I'm Gone" - 3:13 Doug Gray – lead vocals, percussion Toy Caldwell – electric and acoustic guitars, steel guitar, lead vocals on "This Ol' Cowboy" and "Everyday" Tommy Caldwell – bass guitar, backing vocals George McCorkle – electric and acoustic guitars, banjo Jerry Eubanks – flute, alto and tenor saxophone, backing vocals Paul Riddle – drums Charlie Daniels – fiddle on “24 Hours At a Time” and "This Ol' Cowboy" Elvin Bishop – slide guitar on "Where a Country Boy Belongs" Johnny Vernazza – slide guitar on "Where a Country Boy Belongs" Billy Sanders – harmonica, rhythm guitar Paul Hornsby – piano, clavinet Earl Ford – trombone Jerry Joseph – conga Steve Madaio – trumpet Sam McPhearson – harp Stein – fiddle
Laureate is a public art work by American artist Seymour Lipton, located on the Riverwalk in downtown Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The abstract artwork was commissioned by the Allen-Bradley Company in memory of Harry Lynde Bradley and as an enhancement for the newly constructed Performing Arts Center, it is located on the east bank of the Milwaukee River at 929 North Water Street
Harvard Graduate School of Design
The Harvard Graduate School of Design is a professional graduate school at Harvard University, located at Gund Hall, Massachusetts. The GSD offers masters and doctoral programs in architecture, landscape architecture, urban planning, urban design, real estate, design engineering, design studies; the GSD has over 13,000 alumni and has graduated many famous architects, urban planners, landscape architects. The school is considered a global academic leader in the design fields; the GSD has the world's oldest landscape architecture program, North America's oldest urban planning program. Architecture courses were first taught at Harvard University in 1874; the Graduate School of Design was established in 1936, combining the three fields of architecture, urban planning, landscape architecture under one graduate school. The market value of the school's endowment for the fiscal year 2016 was $428 million. Charles Eliot Norton brought the first architecture classes to Harvard University in 1874. In 1900, the first urban planning courses were taught at Harvard University, by 1909, urban planning courses taught by James Sturgis Pray were added into Harvard's design curriculum as part of the landscape architecture department.
In 1923, North America's first urban planning degree was established at Harvard. In 1980, the program was temporarily moved to the Harvard Kennedy School of Government until it returned to the GSD in 1984. In 1893, the nation's first professional course in landscape architecture was offered at Harvard University. In 1900, the world's first landscape architecture program was established by Frederick Law Olmsted, Jr. and Arthur A. Shurcliff; the School of Landscape Architecture was established in 1913. The three major design professions were united in 1936 to form the Harvard Graduate School of Design. In 1937, Walter Gropius joined the GSD faculty as chair of the Department of Architecture and brought modern designers, including Marcel Breuer to help revamp the curriculum. In 1960, Josep Lluís Sert established the nation's first Urban Design program. George Gund Hall, the present iconic home GSD, opened in 1972 and was designed by Australian architect and GSD graduate John Andrews; the school's now defunct Laboratory for Computer Graphics and Spatial Analysis is recognized as the research/development environment from which the now-commercialized technology of geographic information systems emerged in the late 1960s and 1970s.
More recent research initiatives include the Design Robotics Group, a unit that investigates new material systems and fabrication technologies in the context of architectural design and construction. The degrees granted in the masters programs include the Master of Architecture, Master in Landscape Architecture, Master of Architecture in Urban Design, Master of Landscape Architecture in Urban Design, Master in Urban Planning, Master in Design Engineering, Master in Design Studies in more than eight concentrations; the school offers a doctoral degree, Doctor of Design, jointly administers a Doctor of Philosophy degree in architecture, urban planning, landscape architecture with the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. Master of Architecture Master in Urban Planning Master of Landscape Architecture Master of Architecture in Urban Design Master in Design Engineering Master of Landscape Architecture in Urban Design Master in Design Studies with distinct concentrations:Art and the Public Domain Critical Conservation Energy and Environments History and Philosophy of Design Real Estate and the Built Environment Risk and Resilience Technology Urbanism, Ecology Doctor of Design Doctor of Philosophy in Architecture, Urban Planning, Landscape Architecture As of 2016, the program's ten-year average ranking, places it 1st, overall, on DesignIntelligence's ranking of programs accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board.
Executive Education operates within GSD providing continuing education classes, they are located at 7 Sumner Rd. Advanced Management Development Program in Real Estate is a six-week executive development course; the program is open to established professionals with 15+ years of experience in real estate. Upon graduating from AMDP, participants are full-fledged Harvard University Alumni; as of 2013, AMDP is in its 13th year. The other large program organized by Executive Education is summer Open Enrollment. In 2013, Executive Education held 18 classes throughout the month of July; each class lasts from 1 to 3 days and is eligible for continuing education credits through American Institute of Architects, American Society of Landscape Architects and/or American Planning Association. Open Enrollment classes are open to everyone; as of 2012–2013, there were 878 students enrolled. 362 students or 42% were enrolled in architecture, 182 students or 21% in landscape architecture, 161 students or 18% in urban planning, 173 students or 20% in doctoral or design studies programs.
65% of students were Americans. The average student is 27 years old. GSD students are represented by the Harvard Graduate Council, the main university-wide student government organization. There are several dozen internal GSD student clubs. In addition to its degree programs, the GSD administers the Loeb Fellowship, numerous research initiatives such as the Zofnass Program for Sustainable Infrastructure; the school publishes the bi-annual Harvard Design Magazine and other design books and studio work
The Marshall Tucker Band
The Marshall Tucker Band is an American rock band from Spartanburg, South Carolina. Noted for incorporating blues and jazz into its eclectic sound, The Marshall Tucker Band helped establish the Southern rock genre in the early 1970s. While the band had reached the height of its commercial success by the end of the decade, it has recorded and performed continuously under various lineups for 45 years; the original lineup of the Marshall Tucker Band, formed in 1972, included lead guitarist and primary songwriter Toy Caldwell, lead vocalist Doug Gray, keyboard player, saxophone player, flautist Jerry Eubanks, rhythm guitarist George McCorkle, drummer Paul Riddle, bassist Tommy Caldwell. They signed with Capricorn Records and in 1973 released their first LP, The Marshall Tucker Band. After Tommy Caldwell was killed in an automobile accident in 1980, he was replaced by bassist Franklin Wilkie. Most of the original band members had left by the mid-1980s to pursue other projects; the band's current lineup consists of Gray on vocals, keyboard player and flautist Marcus James Henderson, guitarists Chris Hicks and Rick Willis, bassist Tony Black and drummer B.
B. Borden; the "Marshall Tucker" in the band's name does not refer to a band member, but rather a Spartanburg-area blind piano tuner. While the band was discussing possible band names one evening in an old warehouse they had rented for rehearsal space, someone noticed that the warehouse's door key had the name "Marshall Tucker" inscribed on it, suggested they call themselves "The Marshall Tucker Band," not realizing it referred to an actual person, it came to light that Marshall Tucker, the blind piano tuner, had rented the space before the band, his name was inscribed on the key. Music historian Joel Whitburn erroneously attributes "Marshall Tucker" to the owner of the band's rehearsal hall in his book, Top Pop Singles, 1955-2002; the original members of the Marshall Tucker Band had been playing in various lineups under different band names around the Spartanburg area since the early 1960s. In 1966, members of several such bands merged to form the Toy Factory, named after guitarist Toy Caldwell.
The Toy Factory's shifting lineup included, at times, his younger brother Tommy, Doug Gray, Jerry Eubanks, George McCorkle, Franklin Wilkie. In the late 1960s, four of the bandmembers served in the U. S. Armed Forces. By the 1970s, Toy Caldwell and George McCorkle had returned to Spartanburg, the Toy Factory had resumed playing in area clubs. In 1970 the Toy Factory was the opening act for the Allman Brothers when the Allmans played at the "Sitar" music lounge in Spartanburg. In 1972, Caldwell and McCorkle once again revamped the band's lineup settling on Tommy Caldwell on bass, George McCorkle rhythm guitar, vocalist Doug Gray, Jerry Eubanks, flute/tenor sax, while adding Paul Riddle on drums. Wet Willie lead singer Jimmy Hall told Toy Caldwell to book the band at Grant's Lounge in Macon which he did. After hearing the band play at Grant's, Buddy Thornton and Paul Hornsby recorded the band's demo at Capricorn Studios in Macon, Ga. Frank Fenter and Phil Walden signed The Marshall Tucker Band based on those demos.
The Marshall Tucker Band's self-titled debut, produced by Paul Hornsby, was released in 1973, certified gold in 1975. All of the tracks were written by Toy Caldwell, including "Can't You See", released in 1973 on Capricorn 0023 and re-released in 1977 on Capricorn 0278. After the album's release, the band began touring, playing upwards of 300 shows per year throughout the decade. Southern rock fiddler Charlie Daniels recalled that the Marshall Tucker Band "came onstage and just blew it out from start to finish."Daniels' first of many collaborations with the Marshall Tucker Band came on the band's second album, A New Life, released in 1974, certified gold in 1977. Daniels and blues guitarist Elvin Bishop were among several musicians that joined the band for Where We All Belong, a double-album released by the band in 1974 and certified gold that same year; the following year the band's Searchin' for a Rainbow was certified gold the year of its release, contained the track "Fire on the Mountain," which peaked at No. 38 on the Billboard charts.
Long Hard Ride, the band's fifth consecutive gold album, was released in 1976, its instrumental title track was nominated for a Grammy. Carolina Dreams, released in 1977 and certified platinum that same year, proved to be the band's most commercially successful album, included the track "Heard It in a Love Song," which reached No. 14 on the Billboard charts. The band's final Capricorn release came with 1978's Together Forever, produced by Stewart Levine. Following the bankruptcy of Capricorn, The Marshall Tucker Band moved to Warner Bros. Records for their ninth album, Running Like the Wind, they retained Levine as the album's producer. Following the completion of the band's tenth album, entitled Tenth, tragedy struck The Marshall Tucker Band. On April 22, 1980, the band's bassist and co-founder, Tommy Caldwell, suffered massive head trauma in a car wreck and died six days later. Former Toy Factory bassist Franklin Wilkie replaced Caldwell, but the band was never able to recapture its commercial success of the 1970s.
On 1982's Tuckerized, only two songs were written by band members.
Wisconsin is a U. S. state located in the Midwest and Great Lakes regions. It is bordered by Minnesota to the west, Iowa to the southwest, Illinois to the south, Lake Michigan to the east, Michigan to the northeast, Lake Superior to the north. Wisconsin is the 20th most populous; the state capital is Madison, its largest city is Milwaukee, located on the western shore of Lake Michigan. The state is divided into 72 counties. Wisconsin's geography is diverse, having been impacted by glaciers during the Ice Age with the exception of the Driftless Area; the Northern Highland and Western Upland along with a part of the Central Plain occupies the western part of the state, with lowlands stretching to the shore of Lake Michigan. Wisconsin is second to Michigan in the length of its Great Lakes coastline. During the 19th and early 20th centuries, a large number of European settlers entered the state, many of whom emigrated from Germany and Scandinavia. Like neighboring Minnesota, the state remains a center of German American and Scandinavian American culture.
Wisconsin is known as "America's Dairyland" because it is one of the nation's leading dairy producers famous for its cheese. Manufacturing, information technology, cranberries and tourism are major contributors to the state's economy; the word Wisconsin originates from the name given to the Wisconsin River by one of the Algonquian-speaking Native American groups living in the region at the time of European contact. French explorer Jacques Marquette was the first European to reach the Wisconsin River, arriving in 1673 and calling the river Meskousing in his journal. Subsequent French writers changed the spelling from Meskousing to Ouisconsin, over time this became the name for both the Wisconsin River and the surrounding lands. English speakers anglicized the spelling from Ouisconsin to Wisconsin when they began to arrive in large numbers during the early 19th century; the legislature of Wisconsin Territory made the current spelling official in 1845. The Algonquin word for Wisconsin and its original meaning have both grown obscure.
Interpretations vary. One leading theory holds that the name originated from the Miami word Meskonsing, meaning "it lies red", a reference to the setting of the Wisconsin River as it flows through the reddish sandstone of the Wisconsin Dells. Other theories include claims that the name originated from one of a variety of Ojibwa words meaning "red stone place", "where the waters gather", or "great rock". Wisconsin has been home to a wide variety of cultures over the past 14,000 years; the first people arrived around 10,000 BCE during the Wisconsin Glaciation. These early inhabitants, called Paleo-Indians, hunted now-extinct ice age animals such as the Boaz mastodon, a prehistoric mastodon skeleton unearthed along with spear points in southwest Wisconsin. After the ice age ended around 8000 BCE, people in the subsequent Archaic period lived by hunting and gathering food from wild plants. Agricultural societies emerged over the Woodland period between 1000 BCE to 1000 CE. Toward the end of this period, Wisconsin was the heartland of the "Effigy Mound culture", which built thousands of animal-shaped mounds across the landscape.
Between 1000 and 1500 CE, the Mississippian and Oneota cultures built substantial settlements including the fortified village at Aztalan in southeast Wisconsin. The Oneota may be the ancestors of the modern Ioway and Ho-Chunk tribes who shared the Wisconsin region with the Menominee at the time of European contact. Other Native American groups living in Wisconsin when Europeans first settled included the Ojibwa, Fox and Pottawatomie, who migrated to Wisconsin from the east between 1500 and 1700; the first European to visit what became Wisconsin was the French explorer Jean Nicolet. He canoed west from Georgian Bay through the Great Lakes in 1634, it is traditionally assumed that he came ashore near Green Bay at Red Banks. Pierre Radisson and Médard des Groseilliers visited Green Bay again in 1654–1666 and Chequamegon Bay in 1659–1660, where they traded for fur with local Native Americans. In 1673, Jacques Marquette and Louis Jolliet became the first to record a journey on the Fox-Wisconsin Waterway all the way to the Mississippi River near Prairie du Chien.
Frenchmen like Nicholas Perrot continued to ply the fur trade across Wisconsin through the 17th and 18th centuries, but the French made no permanent settlements in Wisconsin before Great Britain won control of the region following the French and Indian War in 1763. So, French traders continued to work in the region after the war, some, beginning with Charles de Langlade in 1764, settled in Wisconsin permanently, rather than returning to British-controlled Canada; the British took over Wisconsin during the French and Indian War, taking control of Green Bay in 1761 and gaining control of all of Wisconsin in 1763. Like the French, the British were interested in little but the fur trade. One notable event in the fur trading industry in Wisconsin occurred in 1791, when two free African Americans set up a fur trading post among the Menominee at present day Marinette; the first permanent settlers French Canadians, some Anglo-New Englanders and a few African American freedmen, arrived in Wisconsin while it was under British control.
Charles Michel de Langlade is recognized as the first settler, establishing a trading post at Green Bay in 1745, moving there permanently in 1764. Settlement began at Prairie du Chien around 1781; the French residents at the trading post in what is now Green Bay, referred to the t
Searchin' for a Rainbow
Searchin' for a Rainbow is the fourth studio album by The Marshall Tucker Band, released in 1975. All songs written except where noted. "Fire on the Mountain" - 3:53 "Searchin' for a Rainbow" - 3:48 "Walkin' and Talkin'" - 2:25 "Virginia" - 4:54 "Bob Away My Blues" - 2:42 "Keeps Me from All Wrong" - 4:13 "Bound and Determined" - 4:20 "Can't You See" - 6:25 "It Takes Time" - 3:43 Doug Gray - lead vocals, percussion Toy Caldwell - electric and acoustic guitars, steel guitar, lead vocals on "Can't You See" Tommy Caldwell - bass guitar, backing vocals George McCorkle - electric and acoustic guitars, banjo Jerry Eubanks - flute, alto and tenor saxophone, backing vocals Paul Riddle - drumsGuest musicians: Dickey Betts - guitar solo on "Searchin' For A Rainbow" Paul Hornsby – piano, organ Charlie Daniels – fiddle Chuck Leavell – electric piano Jerome Joseph – congas Al McDonald – mandolin Leo LaBranche – trumpet and horn section arrangementsProduction: Paul Hornsby - producer George Marino - mastering engineer "It Takes Time" - 3:43 Album Singles
Milwaukee is the largest city in the state of Wisconsin and the fifth-largest city in the Midwestern United States. The seat of the eponymous county, it is on Lake Michigan's western shore. Ranked by its estimated 2014 population, Milwaukee was the 31st largest city in the United States; the city's estimated population in 2017 was 595,351. Milwaukee is the main cultural and economic center of the Milwaukee metropolitan area which had a population of 2,043,904 in the 2014 census estimate, it is the second-most densely populated metropolitan area in the Midwest, surpassed only by Chicago. Milwaukee is considered a Gamma global city as categorized by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network with a regional GDP of over $105 billion; the first Europeans to pass through the area were French Catholic Jesuit missionaries, who were ministering to Native Americans, fur traders. In 1818, the French Canadian explorer Solomon Juneau settled in the area, in 1846, Juneau's town combined with two neighboring towns to incorporate as the city of Milwaukee.
Large numbers of German immigrants arrived during the late 1840s, after the German revolutions, with Poles and other eastern European immigrants arriving in the following decades. Milwaukee is known for its brewing traditions, begun with the German immigrants. Beginning in the early 21st century, the city has been undergoing its largest construction boom since the 1960s. Major new additions to the city in the past two decades include the Milwaukee Riverwalk, the Wisconsin Center, Miller Park, the Milwaukee Streetcar, an expansion to the Milwaukee Art Museum, Milwaukee Repertory Theater, Pier Wisconsin, as well as major renovations to the UW–Milwaukee Panther Arena; the Fiserv Forum opened in late 2018. The name "Milwaukee" comes from an Algonquian word millioke, meaning "good", "beautiful" and "pleasant land" or "gathering place "; the name has a less pleasant connotation in the Menominee language, where it is called Māēnāēwah, "some misfortune happens". Indigenous cultures lived along the waterways for thousands of years.
The first recorded inhabitants of the Milwaukee area are the historic Menominee, Mascouten, Sauk and Ojibwe. Many of these people had lived around Green Bay before migrating to the Milwaukee area around the time of European contact. In the second half of the 18th century, the Native Americans living near Milwaukee played a role in all the major European wars on the American continent. During the French and Indian War, a group of "Ojibwas and Pottawattamies from the far Michigan" joined the French-Canadian Daniel Liénard de Beaujeu at the Battle of the Monongahela. In the American Revolutionary War, the Native Americans around Milwaukee were some of the few groups to ally with the rebel Continentals. After the Revolutionary War, the Native Americans fought the United States in the Northwest Indian War as part of the Council of Three Fires. During the War of 1812, they held a council in Milwaukee in June 1812, which resulted in their decision to attack Chicago in retaliation against American expansion.
This resulted in the Battle of Fort Dearborn on August 15, 1812, the only known armed conflict in the Chicago area. This battle convinced the American government that the Native Americans had to be removed from their land. After being attacked in the Black Hawk War in 1832, the Native Americans in Milwaukee signed the Treaty of Chicago with the United States in 1833. In exchange for their ceding their lands in the area, they were to receive monetary payments and lands west of the Mississippi in Indian Territory. Europeans had arrived in the Milwaukee area prior to the 1833 Treaty of Chicago. French missionaries and traders first passed through the area in the late 18th centuries. Alexis Laframboise, in 1785, coming from Michilimackinac settled a trading post. Early explorers called the Milwaukee River and surrounding lands various names: Melleorki, Mahn-a-waukie and Milwaucki, in efforts to transliterate the native terms. For many years, printed records gave the name as "Milwaukie". One story of Milwaukee's name says, ne day during the thirties of the last century a newspaper calmly changed the name to Milwaukee, Milwaukee it has remained until this day.
The spelling "Milwaukie" lives on in Milwaukie, named after the Wisconsin city in 1847, before the current spelling was universally accepted. Milwaukee has three "founding fathers": Solomon Juneau, Byron Kilbourn, George H. Walker. Solomon Juneau was the first of the three to come to the area, in 1818, he founded. In competition with Juneau, Byron Kilbourn established Kilbourntown west of the Milwaukee River, he ensured. This accounts for the large number of angled bridges. Further, Kilbourn distributed maps of the area which only showed Kilbourntown, implying Juneautown did not exist or the river's east side was uninhabited and thus undesirable; the third prominent developer was George H. Walker, he claimed land to the south of the Milwaukee River, along with Juneautown, where he built a log house in 1834. This area became known as Walker's Point; the first large wave of settlement to the areas that would become Milwaukee County and the City of Milwaukee began in 1835, following removal of the tribes in the Co