Sheffield is the seventh studio album by the German hard dance band Scooter, released in 2000. It includes two singles: "I'm Your Pusher" and "She's the Sun". All songs written by H. P. Baxxter, Rick J. Jordan, Axel Coon, Jens Thele, except "I'm Your Pusher" co-written by Allan Gray and Walter Reisch. All lyrics written by The Screaming Lord. "MC's Missing" - 1:16 "Don't Gimme the Funk" - 4:13 "I'm Your Pusher" - 3:59 "Where Do We Go?" - 4:06 "Sex Dwarf" - 4:20 "She's the Sun" - 4:54 "Space Cowboy" - 5:51 "Never Slow Down" - 3:56 "Down to the Bone" - 4:11 "Summer Wine" - 3:58 "Dusty Vinyl" - 4:53 "Cubic" - 5:05Sample credits"MC's Missing" uses the sound of Big Ben chiming. "I'm Your Pusher" samples the 1932 song "Flieger, grüß' mit mir die Sonne" by Hans Albers and Heinz Rühmann. "Sex Dwarf" is a cover of the Soft Cell song, from the 1981 album Non-stop Erotic Cabaret. "Summer Wine" is a cover of the 1967 song performed by Nancy Sinatra and Lee Hazlewood. "Never Slow Down" is similar musically to Bomfunk MC's song "Freestyler", taken from the 1999 album In Stereo.
The 2008–09 Toyota Racing Series was the fifth running of the Toyota Racing Series. The Toyota Racing Series is New Zealand's premier open-wheeler motorsport category; the Series includes races for every major trophy in New Zealand circuit racing including the New Zealand Motor Cup and the Denny Hulme Memorial Trophy. The cars are the category for the 2009 New Zealand Grand Prix, held as the third race of the Manfeild Autocourse round, – one of only two races in the world with FIA approval to use the Grand Prix nomenclature outside Formula One. Mitch Cunningham won the championship by over 100 points ahead of Michael Burdett; the following teams and drivers are competing during the 2008–09 Toyota Racing Series. All drivers compete in Tatuus TT104ZZ chassis. NC – The Hamilton event is not part of the Toyota Racing Series Championship. Official website of the Toyota Racing Series
Lluís Sastre Reus is a Spanish professional footballer who plays for Cypriot club AEK Larnaca FC as a defensive midfielder. Sastre was born in Binissalem, Balearic Islands, he only represented its B and C-teams. Acquired by Real Zaragoza in 2007, Sastre moved to another club, Aragonese neighbours SD Huesca, helping it promote to the second division in his first season – a first-ever – and retain its status in the following campaign, his first game as a professional took place on 31 August 2008, as he featured the full 90 minutes in a 2–2 home draw against CD Castellón. In summer 2012, Sastre signed a three-year contract with Real Valladolid, he made his La Liga debut on 20 August, coming on as a 78th-minute substitute for Álvaro Rubio in a 1–0 away win over Real Zaragoza. After dropping down a level in 2014, Sastre continued competing in the second level, with Valladolid and CD Leganés. With the latter, he achieved promotion to the top flight in 2016. On 29 December 2016, Sastre terminated his contract with Lega and signed a two-and-a-half-year deal with Huesca.
Dame Florence Barraclough Lambert DBE known as Barrie Lambert or Florence Barrie Lambert, was an English physician and public health administrator. Lambert was born in Northwick Park, London, the daughter of Thomas Henry Lambert, a solicitor and coal importer, his wife Sarah Ann, she was educated in France and trained as a nurse at the London Hospital from 1895-98. From 1899 to 1901 she served in the South African War as a nursing sister with the Imperial Yeomanry. On her return to England she trained as a doctor at the London School of Medicine for Women, qualifying as MBBS from the University of Durham in 1906. In 1907 she obtained a Diploma in Public Health from the University of Cambridge. With a private income, Lambert devoted much time to voluntary child welfare work, becoming honorary director of the Central Council for Infant and Child Welfare, honorary secretary of the Central Council for the Care of Cripples, a member of council of the Invalid Children's Aid Society, she undertook postgraduate study in physical medicine at the University of Stockholm and obtained her first paid medical position as physician-in-charge of the mechano-therapeutic department of the Charing Cross Hospital in London and worked in the departments at St Mary's Hospital and the Royal Free Hospital.
In 1915, she was appointed Inspector of Military Massage and Electrical Services in the Royal Army Medical Corps with the honorary rank of major and became a member of the Electro-Medical Committee of the War Office. She held these posts throughout the rest of the First World War until, in 1919, she was appointed a medical officer with the new Ministry of Health, responsible for the inspection of local authority child welfare and orthopaedic services throughout the country, she was appointed Commander of the Order of the British Empire in January 1920 for her wartime services. In 1921, she resigned to enter politics. In March 1922 she was elected an alderman of London County Council for the Municipal Reform Party and immediately joined the Public Health Committee, chairing it from 1928. In 1930 it became the Central Health Committee and the Hospital and Medical Services Committee and took over the 76 hospitals administered by the Metropolitan Asylums Board, she remained chairman until 1934, when the Municipal Reform Party lost its majority, but continued to sit on the committee and co-operate with her successor as chairman, Somerville Hastings.
In 1938 she was appointed Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire. With the creation of the National Health Service in 1948, she was appointed to the South-East Metropolitan Regional Hospital Board and chaired the Nursing Committee, she continued to sit on the LCC Health Committee until she resigned from the council in 1952. She was vice-president of the Medical Defence Union. Lambert died at her home at 1 Langton Ridge, Langton Green, Kent, on 11 December 1957. Biography, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Biography, Who Was Who
Anne Born was a British poet, local historian and translator. Anne Rosemary Cookes was born in south London on 9 July 1924, she joined the First Aid Nursing Yeomanry during the Second World War, taught Morse code at the SOE at Grendon Underwood, where she met Povl Born, a Danish air force pilot. In 1946 they married and moved to Copenhagen, where she studied English literature at the university, she became fluent in Danish and Swedish. She began writing poetry and, at the same time, began translating Scandinavian writers into English, such as Hans Christian Andersen, Karen Blixen, Jens Christian Grøndahl, Per Petterson, Michael Larsen, Janne Teller, Stig Holmas, Carsten Jensen, Sissel Lie, Henrik Stangerup, Knud Hjortø. In the 1980s she moved to Salcombe, where she wrote books on local history, she founded the poetry publisher Overstep Books in 1992, ran it until 2008. For her translation of Per Petterson's Ut og stjæle hester as Out Stealing Horses, she won the Independent Foreign Fiction Prize and the International Dublin Literary Award.