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Oyala Thumotang National Park

Oyala Thumotang Mungkan Kandju National Park, is a national park in Queensland, Australia, 1,914 kilometres northwest of Brisbane. The Oyala Thumotang National Park encompasses what was the lands of the Wik Mungkan, Southern Kaanju and Ayapathu Aboriginal peoples; the formation of the original national park was linked to the significant court case of Koowarta v Bjelke-Petersen decided in the High Court of Australia. The park is located in central Cape York Peninsula, it is about 25 km north of Coen. It is 12 hrs by road north of Cairns; the park occupies 381,000 hectares from the McIlwraith Range foothills in the east to the Archer River in the west. The Archer and the Coen rivers flow through the park; the park has melaleuca swamps and areas of rainforest. There are 18 camp sites near waterholes in the park. There is an entry fee. Drinking water is not available in the camping sites, so visitors need to carry their own water. Koowarta v Bjelke-Petersen Protected areas of Queensland

Testament: The Bible in Animation

Testament: The Bible in Animation is a 1996 British-Russian-Welsh Christian animated series, produced by and shown on Sianel 4 Cymru. It was shown on the BBC, it featured animated versions of stories from the Bible, each story using its own unique style of animation, including stop-motion animation. It ran for one series of nine episodes in the United Kingdom and won one Emmy, with three nominations, in the United States, it includes the song "Adiemus" as its intro. It shares several similarities with Shakespeare: The Animated Tales and the film The Miracle Maker, sharing many of the same voice talents and styles of animation. BBC2 S4C Testament: The Bible in Animation on IMDb

Headed for the Future

Headed for the Future is the seventeenth studio album released by Neil Diamond in 1986. The album went to number 20 on the Billboard 200 and heralded a return to the pop charts, when the uptempo, keyboard-heavy title track, "Headed for the Future" reached #53. Another single, "The Story of My Life" narrowly missed the top ten on the adult contemporary charts and has since become one of Neil Diamond's best-known and well-respected songs. Headed for the Future has been certified Platinum in the US by the RIAA. Neil Diamond – main performer on all tracks Alan Lindgrensynthesizer, arrangements Tom Hensleypiano, arrangements Richard Bennettguitar Doug Rhone – guitar Hadley Hockensmith – guitar Reinie Press – bass guitar King Errissonpercussion, congas Vince Charles – percussion, steel drums Ron Tutt – drums Linda Press – backing vocals Michael Landau – guitar David Fosterkeyboards, arrangements David Boruff – keyboard programming, saxophone Gregory Tristan Imboden – drums Bill Champlin – backing vocals Randy Kerber – keyboards Burt Bacharach – synthesizer, arrangements Robbie Buchanan – synthesizer Todd CochranEmulator programming Dann Huff – guitar Neil Stubenhaus – bass guitar Carlos Vega – drums Paulinho da Costa – percussion David Boruff – saxophone Julia Tillman Waters, Maxine Willard Waters and Stephanie Spruill – backing vocals Greg Phillinganes – keyboards, backing vocals, arrangements Bo Tomlyn – keyboards, synthesizer Steve Lukather – guitar Nathan East – bass guitar John Robinson – drums Maurice White – backing vocals, arrangements Marva Barnes – backing vocals David Foster – keyboards, arrangements David Boruff – keyboard programming Michael Landau – guitar Dann Huff – guitar Jason Scheff – bass, backing vocals Gregory Tristan Imboden – drum overdubs Bill Champlin – backing vocals Stevie Wonder – drums, synthesizer, backing vocals Herbie Hancock – synthesizer solo Bob Bralove and Robert A. Arbittier – synthesizer programming Dwayne Roberson, Vincent Unto and Phillip Williams – backing vocals Lists the same musicians here as were listed for the "Headed for the Future" track.

It is possible. Bobby Caldwell – guitar, backing vocals Dann Huff – additional guitar Greg Phillinganes – keyboards, arrangements Bo Tomlyn – keyboards, synthesizer Nyle Steiner – additional synthesizer Neil Stubenhaus – bass guitar John Robinson – drums Paulinho da Costa – percussion Maurice White – backing vocals, arrangements Randy Kerber – keyboards Burt Bacharach – synthesizer, arrangements David Foster – synthesizer Dann Huff – guitar Neil Stubenhaus – bass Carlos Vega – drums Paulinho da Costa – percussion Julia Tillman Waters, Maxine Willard Waters, Stephanie Spruill and David Lasley – backing vocals Bobby Caldwell – guitar Dann Huff – additional guitar Greg Phillinganes – keyboards, arrangements Bo Tomlyn – keyboards, synthesizers Neil Stubenhaus – bass John Robinson – drums Paulinho da Costa – percussion Clare Fischer – string arrangements Maurice White – arrangements Assa Drori – concertmaster Producers – Neil Diamond. Production Assistants – Ned Brown, Barry Cardinale, Larry E. Williams and Alison Zanetos.

Production Coordination – Sam Cole, Frank DeCaro, Chris Earthy and Geri White. Recording Engineers – John Arrias, Humberto Gatica, Mick Guzauski, John Patterson, Tom Perry, David Schober and Allen Sides. Assistant Engineers – Bino Espinoza, Dan Garcia, Bob Harlan, Darren Klein, Bob Loftus, Steve MacMillan, Richard McKernon, Claudio Ordenes, Mike Ross, Karen Siegel and Jeffrey Woodruff. Mixing – Bill Bottrell, Humberto Gatica, Mick Guzauski, Gary Olazabal and Allen Sides. Recorded at Ocean Way Recording, Bill Schnee Studios, Motown Recording Studios, Lion Share Recording and Wonderland Studios. Mastered by Bernie Grundman at Bernie Grundman Mastering. Music Contractor – Frank DeCaro Art Direction – David Kirschner Design – David Kirschner and Jan Weinberg Photography – Herb Ritts

Always Crashing in the Same Car

"Always Crashing in the Same Car" is a song by David Bowie from his album Low from 1977. The song's lyrics express the frustration of making the same mistake over; the narrator of the song recounts driving at high speed in circles around a hotel garage, cautiously checking for danger, yet still crashing, while a girl named Jasmine looks on. The song refers to a real-life incident in Bowie's life that occurred at the height of his cocaine addiction. Driving his Mercedes, Bowie had spotted a drug dealer on the streets who he believed had ripped him off. In retaliation, Bowie rammed his own car into the dealer's car, after which he returned to his hotel and ended up driving around in circles in the hotel's underground garage. It's reported that "Jasmine" refers to Iggy Pop, with Bowie in the car at that time. There are two verses to the piece. In the studio, Bowie sang a third verse in a quasi-Bob Dylan style, intended to be funny. However, given Bob Dylan's infamous motorcycling accident years earlier and the song's subject matter, the band considered such a move to be crass, Bowie asked for Tony Visconti to delete the verse from the recording.

Biographer Hugo Wilcken considered the song, similar to "Be My Wife", as being influenced by lyrics within the Syd Barrett album The Madcap Laughs, as well as the James Joyce poem "Golden Hair" which Barrett put to music. He noted that at the time of Low's recording, Brian Eno was in possession of the Farfisa organ Pink Floyd had used on the track "Matilda Mother", that a Farfisa was used on Low, though was unsure whether the two were one and the same; the song features the use of synthesizers and treatments to bring Bowie's calm vocals over the sound of the band. A long guitar solo completes the song. Bowie and Reeves Gabrels performed an all-acoustic version of the song for the radio station WRXT on 16 October 1997. A live version recorded at BBC Radio Theatre, London on 27 June 2000 was released on the bonus disc accompanying the first releases of Bowie at the Beeb in 2000; this version contains an extended opening featuring acoustic guitar. David Bowie: Vocals, ARP Synthesizers Ricky Gardiner: Lead Guitar Carlos Alomar: Rhythm Guitar Brian Eno: E.

M. I Synthesizers, Guitar Treatments George Murray: Bass Guitar Roy Young: Piano, Organ Dennis Davis: Drums Ultramar - Web site release King Black Acid - Crash Course for the Ravers: A Tribute to the Songs of David Bowie The Yummy Fur - Stereo Girls Bluvertigo - Zero Stevie Salas - Shapeshifter: The Fall and Rise of Stevie No Wonder Danny Michel - Loving the Alien: Danny Michel Sings the Songs of David Bowie Id Guinness - Cure for the Common Crush Chairlift - We Were So Turned On: A Tribute to David Bowie The Plastic FanTastics - Acknowledgments, Pt. 1 Geoff Berner - Ikh Krakh Tomid Arayn In Der Zelber Mashin Disappears - Low: Live in Chicago Cristin Milioti - Lazarus Clifford Slapper with Ray Burmiston - Bowie Songs One Heavy Friends - Always Crashing In The Same Car The pub rock band Eddie and The Hot Rods, as a pun, titled a song of theirs "Always Crashing in the Same Bar". The song's title appears in the novel "The Time Traveler's Wife" by Audrey Niffenegger as the subtitle of the chapter "Christmas Eve, One".

Media scientist Dr. Annette Bitsch's German language book on Jacques Lacan's mathematics of the unconscious is titled after the song in the original English. Greatorex, Johnathan. "Just a Mortal With Potential." Teenage Wildlife. Nov. 1996. 06 Mar. 2006 <https://web.archive.org/web/20060203174254/http://www.teenagewildlife.com/Interact/fc/misc/JG/index.html>. Griffin, R. "Low." Bowie Golden Years. Jan. 2005. 06 Mar. 2006 <https://web.archive.org/web/20170228035917/http://www.bowiegoldenyears.com/low.html>. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

Michael Telch

Michael J. Telch is an American psychologist who has taught at the University of Texas at Austin since 1986. At UT-Austin, he is a professor of clinical psychology, the founding director of the Laboratory for the Study of Anxiety Disorders, the former Director of Clinical Training, he is a fellow of the Association for Psychological Science and the American Association of Applied and Preventive Psychology. He is known for his research on posttraumatic stress disorder among American soldiers, the extent to which it can be predicted before the soldiers serve in combat. Telch's faculty page Michael Telch publications indexed by Google Scholar Fear Less, an article in Texas Monthly about Telch's research on posttraumatic stress disorder

Alpine Unity

Alpine Unity was a three night New Year festival in Aotearoa/New Zealand. The first event took place in 2001 with two subsequent events taking place at Flock Hill, a high country station in Te Wai Pounamu, the South Island of New Zealand; the largest event in 2002 had 5000 attendees. It was run as a limited liability company co-owned by Pacific Island Entertainment Ltd. and Middle Earth Productions Ltd. until two of the Directors of the company and the festival were implicated in a drug bust in 2003. Following the bust, the party was taken over by New Zealand Entertainment Service Ltd. and rebranded'Alpine'. It carried on under the new name being superseded by Rhythm and Alps, created by the organisers of the Rhythm and Vines New Year festival in Te Ika a Maui, the North Island of Aotearoa/New Zealand. Alpine Unity had many acts from around New Zealand, the most notable acts were: Shapeshifter Timo Maas John B The Black Seeds Fat Freddy's Drop Pitch Black Concord Dawn MC Tali