Ninja Tune is an English independent record label based in London. It has a satellite office in Los Angeles, it was founded by Matt Black and Jonathan More, better known as Coldcut and managed by Peter Quicke and others. Inspired by a visit to Japan and More created Ninja Tune in 1990 as a means to escape the creative control of major labels, to act as a vehicle to release music of a more underground nature, free from the restraints that were put on them via their brief stints with Arista and Big Life; the label has been called "visionary" and "reliably excellent". It has signed a diverse range of artists, has created its own publishing company, Just Isn't Music, finds innovative uses of software; the label's first releases—the first five volumes of DJ Food's Jazz Brakes—were produced by Coldcut in the early 1990s, celebrated by the music press and beat aficionados. They were composed of instrumental sample-based cuts that led the duo to help pioneer new instrumental hip hop beats genres and, to this day, are recognized as being indispensable tools for DJs.
The label has since released music of myriad artists and distributes other record labels – including Big Dada and Technicolour Records. Following a Coldcut tour in Japan with Norman Cook, a.k.a. Fatboy Slim of Beats International, the label lifted its moniker and aesthetic from the Japanese TV shows of the 1950s and 1960s based on the Ninja. With their first releases in the early 1990s, Ninja Tune went on to, according to Pitchfork, "usher in trip-hop/instrumental hip hop". After Coldcut's success with their first label, Ahead of Our Time, contractual issues prevented them from releasing anything under their own name. Ninja Tune's inaugural release was Coldcut's house break collection Zen Brakes Vol. 1 in 1990. The label got a bigger name for itself when Coldcut, as DJ Food, released their funky hip hop jazz-breaks album, Jazz Brakes Vol. 1, according to Record Collector, "blew up" in the DJ circuit. DJ Food's Jazz Brakes series were intended as musical "food" or, in other words, source material for DJs and producers who worked with breaks and beats.
In 1992, Peter Quicke stepped aboard as label manager, as did Patrick Carpenter, a.k.a. PC, who joined Coldcut as sound engineer. PC would become a crucial member of Ninja Tune, from Jazz Brakes Vol. 4 onwards, an integral part of the DJ Food production team. Steinski, a big inspiration behind Coldcut's initial forays into music, released his first Ninja Tune EP as Steinski and Mass Media in the same year; the single, in the words of Pitchfork, "builds on a catchy loop of the Jackson 5's'It's Great to Be Here' and creates one of the few anti-Gulf War protest songs of the era, transforming Bush's speech into a pop hook and interspersing quotes from Jello Biafra and Mario Savio's famous 1964 address to the Berkeley Free Speech Movement". Between 1994 and 1997 Ninja defined the instrumental hip hop beats sound further, its pioneering influence on the genre became more prevalent with the label's first compilation, Funkjazztical Tricknology, in 1995. The genre originated in England as a successor to acid house, taking in acid jazz and funk, using hip hop style breakbeats rather than the mechanical'4 on the floor' drum rhythm of house.
Ninja artists looked beyond the normal sampling sources of old funk records into jazz, epitomised by Ninja act The Cinematic Orchestra. Coldcut's contribution to Britain's flourishing scene was solidified by their Solid Steel show on London's Kiss FM, on airwaves since 1988; the ongoing success of Solid Steel, its subsequent syndication across the globe, broadcast the Ninja brand across the airwaves. The late night Saturday show cut all manner of beats and loops into a chaotic musical blend; the show's'everything but the kitchen sink' approach continued through Coldcut's "utterly brilliant" Journeys by DJ series of mix compilations in 1995. The title 70 Minutes of Madness was a nod to Coldcut's earlier Eric B & Rakim remix, included sounds from Depth Charge, DJ Food, Mantronix, Harold Budd and the Doctor Who theme. In 1994, Matt Black's close friend Mixmaster Morris introduced Matt to Openmind - a DJ & design collective in Camberwell - at the Telepathic Fish chill-out club they were running.
Openmind included Kevin Foakes a.k.a. Kev of DJ Food. After submitting a re-styled company logo he was employed by Ninja Tune in the capacity of overall design consultant. Matt Black invited Foakes to Ninja's recording studio, where he joined the many hands at work on DJ Food's 1995 album, Recipe for Disaster; the album was called a "whirlwind of beats put through the blender" and proved a good cross-selection of the group's various styles. In 1995, The Herbaliser, one of the more purely hip-hop oriented acts on Ninja Tune's roster at that point released their debut album Remedies. Remedies brought both the group and the label much attention. In 1995, an album launch party for DJ Food's Recipe for Disaster was the beginning what would become a regular club night, Stealth. Stealth was named Club of the Year by NME in 1996, with guests including Kruder & Dorfmeister, Ashley Beedle, James Lavelle, Kid Koala and the label roster. Around the same time, Ninja Tune began organizing its first package t
Elsinore is a town in Sevier County, United States. The population was 847 at the 2010 census; the community was first settled in the spring of 1874 by James C. Jensen, Jens Iver Jensen, others; the area was settled by Danish converts to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, named after Kronborg Castle, known as Elsinore in Hamlet. Helsingør, the city where Kronborg Castle is located, is classically known as Elsinore as well, it was home to a Utah-Idaho Sugar Company factory for processing sugar beets into sugar from 1911 to 1929, but was closed due to a sugar beet blight. On September 29 and October 1, 1921, Elsinore was hit by a series of magnitude 6 earthquakes; some buildings were damaged and residents were frightened from their homes, but no deaths were reported. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 1.3 square miles, all of it land. As of the census of 2000, there were 733 people, 261 households, 196 families residing in the town; the population density was 581.8 people per square mile.
There were 287 housing units at an average density of 227.8 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 95.50% White, 0.14% African American, 1.36% Native American, 0.27% Asian, 0.95% from other races, 1.77% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.59% of the population. There were 261 households out of which 40.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 59.8% were married couples living together, 13.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.9% were non-families. 23.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.4% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.81 and the average family size was 3.33. In the town, the population was spread out with 33.4% under the age of 18, 10.4% from 18 to 24, 23.2% from 25 to 44, 19.6% from 45 to 64, 13.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 30 years. For every 100 females, there were 88.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.6 males.
The median income for a household in the town was $27,917, the median income for a family was $36,250. Males had a median income of $30,208 versus $16,705 for females; the per capita income for the town was $12,523. About 16.2% of families and 20.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 30.3% of those under age 18 and 10.2% of those age 65 or over. In 1980, 10-year-old Jason Hardman petitioned Elsinore's mayor for permission to open a library; the library was set up in the basement of the town's public school, with 1,000 books. Hardman became the librarian. By 1982, the library had 10,000 volumes, which came from donations. By 1985, it had 17,000 volumes; the town has a small art gallery and gift shop to support area artists. One of the founding members, Sue Ann Staples Brady, named it for her great-great-grandfather, George Staples, whose work with Native American tribes was instrumental in its founding. Jensen, Richard L. "Danish Immigration and Life in Utah", in Powell, Allan Kent, Utah History Encyclopedia, Salt Lake City, Utah: University of Utah Press, ISBN 978-0874804256, OCLC 30473917, archived from the original on 2013-12-03 Media related to Elsinore, Utah at Wikimedia Commons 1921 Elsinore, Utah Earthquake Staples Art Center
Andrés Montiel, is a Mexican actor born in Guadalajara, Jalisco. He started acting professionally at age 19, soon developed solid theatre experience appearing in several plays and notable productions of Hamlet and The Lonesome West. Since year 2001, he began to act in films, he can be seen opposite Gael García Bernal as journalist Ruben in the Academy Award and Golden Globe Award Nominated El crimen del Padre Amaro and in many other films such as the critically acclaimed Más que a nada en el mundo and La Zona, awarded the International Critics' Award at the Toronto International Film Festival. Other recent film participations include Ciudadano Buelna by acclaimed filmmaker Felipe Cazals. On television, he can be seen on Netflix original series first Spanish production Club de Cuervos, La querida del Centauro for Telemundo, the mexican hit series Infames Andrés Montiel on IMDb
Deborah Cannon Partridge Wolfe, a self-described "teacher and preacher", was an educator, community activist and world traveler, who worked at many levels to provide opportunities for greater human development and understanding among people. Both parents, David Wadsworth and Gertrude Moody Cannon, held theological degrees, her father was minister of the First Baptist Church in Cranford, New Jersey. After graduating from New Jersey State Teachers' College in 1937 with a degree in education, she worked summers in educational and recreational programs for migrant laborers in Maryland, she earned her master's degree in rural education from Columbia Teachers' College in 1938. At Tuskegee Institute from 1938 to 1940, she was principal and teacher-trainer in the laboratory schools at the Institute, head of the department of elementary education, director of the graduate studies program. In 1940 she was married to Henry Roy Partridge, teaching at Tuskegee. While he was in the service during World War II, she continued her graduate studies program, earning her doctorate from Columbia University in 1945.
When her first marriage ended and her son returned to Cranford. Wolfe served as professor of education at Queens College of the City University of New York for more than 30 years, she was a visiting professor for many colleges throughout the country. From 1962 to 1965, Dr. Wolfe served as education chief for the U. S. House of Representatives Committee on Education and Labor. Post-graduate study at Union Theological Seminary and Jewish Theological Seminary of America led to ordination to the Baptist ministry in 1970, she had an extensive list of professional and community affiliations, including the National Alliance of Black School Educators, of which she was president. She chaired the non-governmental representatives to the United Nations, was active in several sororities; the recipient of numerous awards, she was cited as one of New York's Outstanding Ten Women in 1958 and in 1959 was honored by the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History. She was married to Estemore Wolfe in 1959
The Australian Soil Classification is the classification system used to describe and classify soils in Australia. It is a general-purpose, hierarchical classification system, consists of five categorical levels from the most general to the most specific: order, great group and family. An interactive, online key is available; the Australian Soil Classification supersedes other classification systems developed for Australian soils, including the Factual Key and the Handbook of Australian Soils. At the top, most general, level of the Australian Soil Classification, there are fourteen soil orders, they are: Anthroposols, Podosols, Hydrosols, Sodosols, Calcarosols, Dermosols, Kandosols and Tenosols. The character of the soil orders reflects the arid, strongly-weathered nature of the Australian continent. For the Vertosol, Sodosol, Ferrosol and Kandosol orders, the suborder-level categories reflect the dominant colour of the upper part of the B2 horizon. There are five suborder colour categories, namely Red, Yellow and Black.
The colour classes have the same names as, but are not directly equivalent to, those used in the Factual Key and estimated using a subset of the Munsell Colour System. The full suborder designation becomes Red Kurosol, Grey Vertosol, for example; the remaining soil orders have suborder categories that reflect unique characteristics of the given order. For example, the Hydrosol order is split into Intertidal Hydrosols, Supratidal Hydrosols, Extratidal Hydrosols, Hypersalic Hydrosols, Salic Hydrosols, Redoxic Hydrosols and Oxyaquic Hydrosols. On the other hand, the Rudosols are split into Hypergypsic Rudosols, Hypersalic Rudosols, Shelly Rudosols, Carbic Rudosols, Arenic Rudosols, Lutic Rudosols, Stratic Rudosols, Clastic Rudosols and Leptic Rudosols at the suborder level. Soil classification
The 2060s is a decade of the Gregorian calendar that will begin on January 1, 2060, will end on December 31, 2069. September 1, 2061 – A time capsule at St. Gabriel School in Biggar, Canada is scheduled to be opened for its 150th anniversary of its school division, it was sealed on September 11, 1911. The Helium Centennial Time Columns Monument is expected to be opened 100 years after it was locked in 1968. One third of the world's energy could be solar, according to projections by the International Energy Agency. Temperatures could rise by 4°C. Sea levels will rise by 9-24 inches. China and India combined will be economically larger than the entire developed world; the Office for National Statistics has predicted that the United Kingdom's population will be 81 million. Japan estimates that 40% of its population will be of retirement age, whilst its population will have shrunk by 30% from its maximum. July 28 – Halley's Comet reaches its perihelion, the closest point to the Sun—the last return reached its perihelion on February 9, 1986.
December 31 Expiration of the Singapore-Malaysia Water Agreement. The American Association for the Advancement of Science completes an effort—begun in 1985—to "help all Americans become literate in science and technology," based on defined benchmarks. May 10 – Transit of Mercury. Perihelion passage of Halley's Comet in early 2062. Earth will have 2 billion people aged 60 and over. By 2062, cohort life expectancy at birth is projected to reach 100 years for females in each UK constituent country except Scotland where it is projected to reach 99.4 years. November 11 – Transit of Mercury November 22 12:45 UTC – Venus will occult Jupiter, it will be difficult to observe from Earth, because the elongation of Venus and Jupiter from the Sun at this time will be only 7 degrees. This event will be the first occultation of a planet by another since January 3, 1818; the UK is projected to have at least half a million people aged over 100. February 15 – Assuming no further extensions to the term of copyrights become law in the interim, all sound recordings fixed before February 15, 1972, will enter the public domain in the U.
S. July 15 11:56 UTC — Mercury will occult Neptune; this rare event will be difficult to observe from Earth. October – A METI message Cosmic Call 1 sent from the 70-meter Eupatoria Planetary Radar arrives at its destination, star HD 178428; the Helium Centennial Time Columns Monument is expected to be opened 100 years after the time capsule was locked in 1968. According to futurist David Passig, there will be an undersea city by 2068. A proposed NASA mission concept to launch an interstellar probe, the 2069 Alpha Centauri mission, will search for biosignatures on planets around the stars in the system Alpha Centauri. A METI message, Cosmic Call 1, sent from the 70-meter Eupatoria Planetary Radar in 1999, arrives at its destination, 16 Cyg A star. Isaac Newton predicted that the world, according to his interpretation of the Bible, would end no sooner than 2060. Commercial mining of the Moon's elements could be economically feasible; the astrologer Dane Rudhyar, influential in the New Age movement, predicted in 1972 that the Age of Aquarius would begin in AD 2062.
Nanofabricators are a mainstream consumer product. Complementary searches find life in other planetary systems. 21st century in fiction