"My First Night Without You" is the second single released from Cyndi Lauper's third album A Night To Remember. The ballad is about coming home for the first time without a partner being there after a break up; the video clip is about this, with Lauper coming home after a long day at work to an empty room after a separation. The song was written by Tom Kelly and Billy Steinberg; the latter two wrote "True Colors" and "I Drove All Night". Its B-side was "Unabbreviated Love"; the song is a fan favorite. To promote the single, promotional posters were sent to different malls and music stores that sold the single when it was released; the single failed to make a big impact on most charts in the world. It did. In the Radio Cidade from São Paulo, this song was #1. In Colombia, the single was #1 for 10 weeks. Since the track didn't do well on U. S. radio, most fans think more radio-friendly songs from the album, like "Unconditional Love", would have done better as the commercially released second single. The video for "My First Night Without You", released in 1989, was one of the first to be closed-captioned for the hearing impaired.
Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Pigs Will Fly is the soundtrack for the German film, Pigs Will Fly directed by Eoin Moore. The soundtrack is a collaboration between musicians Warner Poland and Kai-Uwe Kohlschmidt and features singer-songwriter and guitarist, Chris Whitley; the soundtrack was produced, and, mixed by Warner Poland and Kai-Uwe Kohlschmidt. It was recorded at Monobeat Studio in Germany. Additional recording was done at The Himalaya Lounge in Germany. All tracks written and performed by Warner Poland, Kai-Uwe Kohlschmidt and Chris Whitley unless otherwise noted. "Crystaline" – 3:56 "Laxe 01" – 0:31 "Dislocation Blues" – 2:30 "Please Please" – 0:38 "Breaking Your Fall" – 3:30 "Gum" – 1:13 "Frisco 01" – 1:27 "Fine Day" – 3:53 "Tijuana" – 0:41 "Laxe 02" – 1:01 "Velocity" – 0:53 "Velocity Girl" – 4:27 "Under the Bridge" – 1:27 "Frisco 03" – 1:26 "Summer's Gone" – 3:29 "Laxe 06" – 0:53 "Laxe on the Run" – 1:07 "Crystaline" – 1:55 "Fleamarket" – 1:32 "Piñata Baseball Bat" – 2:45 "Laxe 05" – 1:31 "Bridge Song" – 4:56 "Laxe 03" – 1:37 "Fine Day" – 2:11 "Frisco 02" – 1:25 "Crystaline" – 2:19 "Ballad of the'Musical' Truckers" – 3:52 Chris Whitley – vocals and Reso-Phonic guitar.
Day of Redemption is a business-themed romantic drama film directed by Lawrence Lau and starring Zhou Yumin, Tong Yao, Cao Yunjin, Bai Yu. The film was co-financed by Gehua Cultural Development Group, Beijing’s cable company, Palette Pictures LLC. Day of Redemption tells the story of the beautiful entrepreneur Zhou Ting, a young and pretty entrepreneur that fights to protect her lingerie business from a hostile takeover from her former college sweetheart, now an ambitious businessman, but as his rich, jealous girlfriend takes part in the dispute, the two former lovers reignite their old flame. The movie was theatrically released in July 2013 in mainland China, nationwide. YNET.com points that more theaters had to play the film just to accommodate the audience, considered Day of Redemption the first high concept movie of mainland China, connecting the U. S. education received by the film's producer and director to its success. Netease Entertainment deemed the movie "high concept", Ye Qianyun and Tong Yao's performances were praised.
China's CCTV, that broadcasts to about 1 billion people, rated Day of Redemption "intense", "delighting"Day of Redemption's online release on Tencent Video, a major Chinese video portal, has received more than 14 million views
Strand Theatre is a heritage-listed cinema at 159 - 167 Margaret Street, Toowoomba City, Toowoomba Region, Australia. It was built from 1915 to 1933 by Luke Halley, it was added to the Queensland Heritage Register on 21 October 1992. This three-storeyed brick picture theatre was erected in 1915-16 for James Patrick Newman, a Toowoomba City alderman, it was constructed during the early and enthusiastic adoption of cinema by Australian audiences in the first two decades of the 20th century, when the new nation boasted a vibrant local film industry which competed healthily with imported British and American product. Its construction was illustrative of the early 20th century attempt to legitimise cinema as a respectable middle-class entertainment in Australia. In 1915 Newman commissioned established Brisbane architect George Henry Male Addison to design a picture theatre on a site in Margaret Street adjoining the Crown Hotel; this site had operated as the Crystal Palace Picture Gardens since early 1914.
Addison called tenders in July 1915, the contract was awarded to Luke Halley. The American-derived design was similar to picture theatres erected in other Australian cities during the 1910s. In particular, the large semi-circular glazed arch was reminiscent of the Majestic and Britannia in Melbourne and the Pavilion in Brisbane, it was, unorthodox in that the top level was designed as additional accommodation for the Crown Hotel, owned by JP Newman. This third storey was accessed via a staircase from the hotel. Newman leased the theatre to moving picture exhibitor Senora Spencer, who named the venue the Strand, like her theatres in Brisbane and Newcastle; the first screening, accompanied by the Strand Symphony Orchestra and an opening ceremony performed by the Mayor of Toowoomba, took place on the evening of Saturday 15 April 1916. In 1918 the lease was taken over by Union Theatres, an early Australian distribution-exhibition conglomerate, who repainted and redecorated the theatre early in 1919, when the building was closed temporarily during the Spanish influenza epidemic.
From the mid-1920s the Strand was leased by independent exhibitors. In mid-1930 sound projection equipment was installed and the theatre was host to some of Toowoomba's earliest "talkies". In 1933 the owners of the Strand arranged with Birch Carroll & Coyle for Sydney architect and theatre designer Guy Crick, designing Toowoomba's rebuilt Empire Theatre for Birch Carroll & Coyle, to revamp the interior of the Strand in art moderne style. At the same time the first floor foyer and office space was extended to the upper level of a newly constructed two-storeyed building along the east wall. So popular were movies during the depression that the Strand continued evening screenings throughout the renovations, although most of the daily matinees were cancelled; the newly refurbished theatre was opened in early December 1933, with the local newspaper claiming that the Strand was the first picture theatre in Australia to be refitted in the art moderne style. The Strand flourished during the 1930s, proudly advertising "Always first with the latest and the greatest", screened premier features from Fox, Warner Brothers and United Artists to large audiences.
In 1957 the current owners acquired the theatre and introduced a wide screen format, renovated the main foyer in the 1960s and again in the 1970s. A major redevelopment of the theatre and the adjoining buildings was completed in 1992; the adjoining Crown Hotel and the amusement centre were demolished and four small cinemas were erected around the original cinema, stripped of seating and refurbished to become a large foyer for the new cinema complex. The Strand Theatre, fronting Margaret Street to the south, is a three-storeyed rendered brick building with a hipped corrugated iron roof concealed behind a shaped gable parapet. Framed by pilasters, the decorative symmetrical street facade consists of a large semi-circular arch at the first floor level with a quatrefoil window to either side, is surmounted by a deep cornice, giving the impression of a heightened entrance; this is bisected by a large turret, with three circular leadlight windows, which projects over the entrance and is supported by four large rendered brackets surrounding a statue of a female figure holding a lamp.
Lunette windows to either side have leadlight panels. The second floor has five arched windows with Art Nouveau style leadlight panels, above, a deep cornice, with rendered relief work to the shaped gable above, surmounted by three large finials; the street level has display arches either side of the entrance, with a recent cantilevered metal awning above. Internally, little remains of the 1916 decor apart from the pressed metal ceiling and cornices of the auditorium, tessellated tiling in the ground floor foyer, the finishes to the former hotel rooms on the second floor; the latter are partitioned in four inch vertical tongue and groove boarding and have pressed metal ceilings. Rooms open off a central corridor accessed from the former neighbouring hotel, now demolished; this area is now sealed off. The floor is supported by spanning steel beams; the original balcony remains intact although this is now used only as a link between the projection rooms of the new cinema. Many of the 1933 decorative elements, such as the attached pilasters constructed of rendered canvas over a timber frame, are fixed over existing surfaces.
Lyrebird motif grilles of gilded timber were adopted to cover the former window openings, a mechanical ventilation system was installed. Art Deco banding which once surrounded the proscenium remain only as a fr
Goodbye, Spaceblade is the second album by Sywnthkrawft. The process of making the album has been troublesome because the band couldn't find a producer to the album, it was during the first sessions the guitarist, Daniel Thyberg, left the group. The album was in planning as late as the late summer of 2006. Most of the album was recorded during some sessions in the autumn of 2006 and in the spring of 2007; some piano versions of the songs from the album were recorded during a live event in Mora, United States and one of these songs were released on the first single from the album. As a result of the trip William got inspired to write three tracks featured on the album; the album release got postponed many times, but it was released in April 2007. Some songs from the album were performed live in November 2007 and were released on the live-bootleg Tuxedo Junction. On 8 March 2007, the first single from the album, "The Photographer's Exceptional Pictures for Body and Mind", debuted on #1 in the Swedish chart Dalatoppen.
The next single "Mademoiselle Musicale" was supposed to be released in June 2007 but was cancelled. During their summer vacation in 2007 William re-recorded all the songs on the album; these re-recordings will be for sale as the Spaceblade album instead of the old one. Some outtakes are known from two recording session these are: Autumn 2006 sessions: Saguaroxx The Day Jolly Roger Came To Town Rings of Saturn Paul Newman Spring 2007 sessions: Erecto Plasma Die Endlose Sternreise Halloween Never Ends All songs by William Johansson "The Photographer's Exceptional Pictures for Body and Mind" - 02:55 "Main Road" - 02:48 "Goodbye, Spaceblade" - 03:45 "The Reason to Love when the Good Ol' Times are Dying" - 01:39 "Princess on Ice" - 02:00 "Mr. Riviera'55, I Presume" - 01:30 "When the Clarinetist saw a Lunar Eclipse" - 01:43 "Mademoiselle Musicale" - 03:12 "The Dream of Amerikat 1845" - 01:51 "Gagarin's Last Letters to Earth" - 03:10 "Highway" - 04:29 "Your Eyes Are Sparkling Like Shining Stars" - 05:46 "Narcissistic Domination" - 02:29 "The Photographer's Exceptional Pictures for Body and Mind" "Main Road" "Goodbye, Spaceblade" "The Reason to Love when the Good Ol' Times are Dying" "Princess on Ice" "Mr.
Riviera'55, I Presume" "When the Clarinetist saw a Lunar Eclipse" "Mademoiselle Musicale" "The Dream of Amerikat 1845" "Gagarin's Last Letters to Earth" "Highway" "Your Eyes Are Sparkling Like Shining Stars" "Narcissistic Domination" "The Photographer's Exceptional Pictures for Body and Mind" "Mademoiselle Musicale" William Johansson - Synthesizers Viktor Jacobsson - Synthesizers Gustav Jacobsson - SynthesizersProduced by Peter Bayer, Marcus Källgren & William Johansson Recorded at William Production Studios, Borlänge Mixed at Studiobros, Växsjö & in Borlänge Cover: William Johansson Design: William Johansson William Johansson - Synthesizers Viktor Jacobsson - Synthesizers Gustav Jacobsson - SynthesizersProduced by William Johansson Recorded at William Production Studios, Borlänge Mixed at William Production Studios, Borlänge Cover: William Johansson Design: William Johansson Special Thanks to: Magnus Berg, Marcus Källgren, Peter Bayer, Daniel Olsson, Elsa & Hans Villius
Nori Gopala Krishna Murti was an Indian civil engineer, known for his contributions for the implementation of Koyna Hydroelectric Project. He was the chairman of Bhakra Dam Management Board and the vice-chairman of the International Congress on Large Dams; the Government of India awarded him the Padma Shri, the fourth highest civilian award, in 1963. He received the Padma Bhushan, the third highest civilian award, in 1972. Krishna Murti was born on 16 February 1910 at Bapatla in the south Indian state of Andhra Pradesh to Venkateswarlu Nori–Sundaramma couple and did his early education at Bapatla Board School; as a civil engineer in the Government service, he was involved in the development of a number of dams and airports in India. The most notable among his achievements was the designing and commissioning of Koyna Hydroelectric Project, he served as the chairman of the Bhakranangal Dam Management Board and was the vice-chairman of the International Congress on Large Dams from 1969 to 1972. Murti, married to Sundararamaratnam, died in 1995, at the age 85.
Nori Pandurang Vithal, erstwhile chief commissioner of railway safety of the Indian Railways and Vasudev Nori, both civil engineers, were his sons. Krishna Murti received the Padma Shri, the fourth highest civilian award from the Government of India in 1963; the Government honored him again in 1972 with the third highest award of the Padma Bhushan. "Identification of System Parameters of Koyna Dam". IIT Kanpur. 28 May 2018. Retrieved 28 May 2018